PWYC Codes (pay what you can)

We believe cost should never prevent you or a loved one from receiving the nutrition you are critically needing.

Welcome to a place where the very BEST, can actually be affordable. This all becomes possible through a network we create alongside one another, together as neighbors, through an act of grace we’ve named the 8:14 Model based on 2 Corinthians 8:14.

“Right now you have plenty and can help those who are in need. Later, they will have plenty and can share with you when you need it. In this way, things will be equal. As the Scriptures say, “Those who gathered a lot had nothing left over, and those who gathered only a little had enough.” 

To receive a discount code to help pay what you can, please contact us at or by calling (803) 335-5938. We will start working alongside you, doing our best to serve your needs toward helping make nutrition accessible and affordable. If you are blessed and would like to help others please visit our Pay-it-Forward options -- thank you!!

The Fruit of Friendship

This entire mission-driven payment model is possible through a community who believes in loving and serving the needs of one another. “So now I am giving you a new commandment: Love each other. Just as I have loved you, you should love each other.” John 13:34

Get Discount Codes
  • James 2:15-16

    "Suppose you see a brother or sister who has no food or clothing, and you say, “Good-bye and have a good day; stay warm and eat well”— but then you don’t give that person any food or clothing. What good does that do?"

  • Luke 3:10-11

    "The crowds asked, “What should we do?” John replied, “If you have two shirts, give one to the poor. If you have food, share it with those who are hungry.” "

  • Philemon 1:6

    "And I am praying that you will put into action the generosity that comes from your faith as you understand and experience all the good things we have in Christ."

Nourishing the Needs of Others

In a recent report published by
the National Cancer Institute, when compared with individuals
without a cancer history, cancer survivors have higher out-of-pocket costs, even many years after initial diagnosis, reflecting ongoing cancer care and care for any late or lasting treatment effects. In addition, cancer survivors are more likely to report being unable to work because of their health, including more missed work days or additional days spent in bed because of poor health. Limited ability to work may also reduce employment-based health insurance options and resources to pay for medical care, further magnifying the financial impact of cancer. Combined, these factors contribute to the phenomenon of adverse financial effects of cancer treatment.