A ‘food movement’ effectively working to further the values of food as a commons and as public good and explicitly seeking to strengthen the role of civil society organizations in food policy-making and governance is gaining ground in Canada. This chapter focuses on research collaboration with Food Secure Canada. “Mapping the food policy landscape in Canada” included a review of national, territorial, and provincial policies. The chapter discusses the stage with a review of theories of co-governance, polycentrism, and regulatory pluralism. It presents a brief historical overview of the food policy context and the rise of the food movement in Canada. The concept of polycentrism articulates the potential benefits of building governance processes from the bottom- up, while co-governance theory articulates the potential value of collaborative processes that involve state, civil society, and private sector actors. Hunter support programs represent an opportunity to improve food security and increase cultural self-determination.