|Term||Definition of Term||Database entry|
|Plan Region||Regional scope of plan||Los Angeles (2017)|
|Publication Date||Year that plan was originally published||2017|
|Plan Title||Formal title of the published plan/document||Good Food For All Agenda|
|Webpage||If applicable, webpage associated with the plan/planning project||https://www.goodfoodla.org/good-food-for-all-agenda|
|Authors||Listed author(s) of the plan, and descriptions as applicable||Los Angeles Food Policy Council|
|Author Type||Category types: [Partnership; University; Government; Non-profit; Network; Food Policy Council]||Network; Food Policy Council|
|Region Type||[Inter-state; State; City: County]||City|
|Funding Sources for Plan Development||[Foundations, State Government; Municipal Government; Federal Government; Individual Donors; State University; Private University; Non-profit organizations/entities; Unspecified]||Municipal Government and foundations|
|Fundersfor Plan Development||Compiled list of funders||Unspecified; however, the 2010 plan and foundational plan to this plan was funded by the City of Los Angeles, through the Fresh Food Access Program funded by the Los Angeles Conservation Corps and the Urban & Environmental Policy Institute|
|Total Funding for Plan||Total amount of funding||Unspecified|
|Plan Goals||Overarching goals of the plan/recommendations||This was an update of the 2010 plan of the LA Food Policy Council, and continues that plan’s central goal is to create a Good Food System. A Good Food System outlines five central metrics, each with an emphasis on equity:|
1. “Prioritizes the health and wellbeing of our residents;2. Makes healthy, high quality food affordable;3. Contributes to a thriving economy where all participants in the -food supply chain receive fair compensation and fair treatment;4. Protects and strengthens our biodiversity and regenerates natural resources;5. Ensures that Good Food is accessible to all” (p. 7).
|Intended Audience||Who is this plan written for?||Policy, business, education programs, and “for all of us” (p. 5). Specific audience is outlined as follows: Elected officials, foundations and other funders, community-based organizations, healthcare institutions, farms and food businesses, food-based coalitions, public health, planning, and community development, CalFresh and WIC enrollment offices, climate and emergency preparedness organizations, and regional agencies.|
|Plan Recommendation Structure||Overview of how recommendations are structured within the written document,, i.e.: “5 goals, each with strategies and sub-recommendations”, etc.||This plan is built on the 2010 Good Food For All Agenda, and continues to holds six “Priority Action Areas”. wWitht this version there are sub-sections that include specific strategies for different categories of organization: policymakers, businesses, funders, and “the Good Food Movement” (p. 13):|
1. Promote a Good Food economy for all2. Create a cultural shift for Good Food3. Eliminate food waste and reclaim the resource4. Eliminate hunger5. Strengthen environmental resiliency and regeneration6. Deepen impact of the Good Food movement
|Catalyst for Plan||Any important events that led to the creation of the plan, its funding, etc.||An update to the Good Food for All Agenda (2010), and with the experience of 7 years of that plan, to include in the update as a way to guide priorities for decision-makers, funders and leaders between 2017 and 2023.|
|Creation Process||The process by which this document was created, including Stakeholder Engagement Strategy.||This plan builds off of the research and development of the Good Food for All Agenda which was published in 2010 (attached; also included as a separate entry in this database).|
Following the 2010 publication, the Los Angeles Food Policy Council (LAFPC) was created. Because the 2010 plan was written as a living document, this 2017 update gathered input from over 300 stakeholders to iterate on the initial document.
The LAFPC facilitated 13 focus groups, listening sessions, network events and discussions, 11 interviews with experts, stakeholders, and decision-makers, and 7 additional reviews and revisions by food systems leaders.
|Theoretical Framework||[Collective Impact Framework; Transformative Scenario Planning; Human Centered Design; Design Thinking; Systems Thinking; Other; N/A]||N/A|
|Theoretical Framework: Literature||If included, what literature did the report use as a theoretical framework?||Unspecified|
|Development Timeline||Length of time it took for the plan to be created and published.||1 year|
|Implementation Strategy||Articulated strategies used to implement the recommendations.||Under each priority action, this plan outlines sub-sections to reach the overarching goal. Within these sections, the document outlines broad recommendations for applicable audiences, such as policymakers, funders, businesses, healthcare institutions, and the Good Food movement leaders. |
Recommendations include, but are not limited to, specific policy changes, initiatives, equity decision frameworks, suggestions for partnerships, and communication strategies.
Moving forward, the LAFPC broadly outlines a commitment to continue working with LAFPC Working Groups, network and local policymakers, and on local, state, and federal programs to reach their goals.
|Implementation Timeline||Recommended length of time for Plan to be implemented by.||6 years (2017-2023)|
|Evaluation Strategy||Established strategy for monitoring and evaluating plan implementation post-publication.||Unspecified|
|Supplemental Documents (to be attached within the AirTable)||Supplemental documents that were published by the FSP group or corresponding organizations, and/or any document that provided background information and research to inform the analyzed plan.||LA 2010 plan|