Food sharing initiatives, such as urban farms, are growing in places like Fort Wayne, Indianapolis and Lafayette.
The new study from Purdue University finds people who receive SNAP education improve food security by 25 percent.
The number of people who have limited access to healthy food year round dropped nationally, but is growing in Indiana.
Starting in March, able-bodied Hoosiers without dependents will need to be employed or attend a job training program to continue receiving SNAP benefits.
A new report from Feeding American says 16 percent of people in Indiana are food insecure.