Situating Food Insecurity in a Historic Albuquerque Community: The Whorled Relationship between Food Insecurity and Place
Food Insecurity; Place; Health
Public Health | Social and Cultural Anthropology
This article examines conceptualizations of the relationship between food insecurity and place. We use an ethnographically inspired and community-engaged approach to situate our analysis of fluid dynamics at work in a community with high levels of food insecurity. We propose that the relationship between place and people’s experience of food insecurity is recursive, dialectical, and “whorled.” This relationship reflects complex, interconnected, and multidimensional processes with consequences for the health of residents. Our research demonstrates the key nature of the health-place nexus by exploring how food insecurity articulates with place in unexpected ways that go beyond discussions of food, food environments, food access, food practices or food systems that have become common in the literature.
Page-Reeves, Janet; Moffett, Maurice; Bleecker, Molly; Linder, Katharine; Romero, Jeannie; and Krause, Carol
"Situating Food Insecurity in a Historic Albuquerque Community: The Whorled Relationship between Food Insecurity and Place,"
Journal of Health Disparities Research and Practice: Vol. 10:
4, Article 7.
Available at: https://digitalscholarship.unlv.edu/jhdrp/vol10/iss4/7