This report from the Greater London Authority examines the incidence of child hunger in London. Presents findings from interviews with over 500 parents and children, at all income levels and across the city, in order to understand the impact that hunger has on their lifestyle. Looks at: the prevalence of food poverty in London; the causes of food poverty; how families cope with a lack of food; the effects of food poverty, aside from hunger; and what measures families would like to be taken in order to tackle child hunger. Suggests that: over 70,000 children in London go to bed hungry sometimes or often; 42 per cent of parents have cut back on the amount of food they buy in the past year; 21 per cent of parents have skipped meals so that their children could eat, while 8 per cent reported that their children have had to skip meals as there was not enough food; and for 10 per cent of children, their school lunch is the biggest meal of the day. Discusses the broader impact of food poverty on children, such as the stigma associated with receiving free school meals, and trouble concentrating at school due to hunger. Outlines the views of parents on the use of policy interventions such as food vouchers, food banks and supermarket initiatives to help them cope with rising food prices.