"We have green beans and greens and black eyed peas," Florence Nichols said.
Florence Nichols attends daily, not to just eat but socialize.
"I look forward to the activities. I really like the activities," she said.
But happy days could be jeopardized if lawmakers cut funding to the program. It's a program many of the seniors say makes a huge difference in their lives.
"When we start eating at 11:30, when the door goes up, they're in line. They're ready to eat," Nichols said.
Executive Director Sharon Anderson said any cut could hurt the 175 seniors who rely on them daily.
"We're just waiting, watching the news, chewing our fingernails, hoping we can continue at the level we are now," Anderson said.
Without it, many would have to choose between a meal and medicine.
"The worst the economy gets, sometimes more people we see because it helps them financially," Anderson said.
Florence Nichols said cuts could hurt her friends who can't get through the day without a little help.