As well as sharing practical advice and support, participants also discussed their values, motivations, and their concerns about the underlying causes of food insecurity and poverty. These have been expressed in the collaboratively produced Interfaith Food Justice Declaration, which all groups who engage with the IFJN are encouraged to sign. Rooted in the principle of justice, it states that “access to food is a basic human right, and it is our duty and honour to do what we can to ensure everybody can access food with dignity … we add our voices to the movement for food justice, not just charity: the right of all to access food that is fresh, nutritious, affordable, culturally-appropriate, and grown locally wherever possible, with care for the well-being of the land, workers, animals and the environment”. The declaration ends with a shared commitment to “work…together side by side for effective change”. The IFJN uses the collective voice of participants to call for change and, as a member of the Scottish Food Coalition, has been heavily involved in the movement to make Scotland a Good Food Nation.