Tell me, are these hypothetical charities also telling Jewish parents that they can't guarantee that their kids won't be fed pork, or parents of coeliac children that they can't guarantee their children won't be fed wheat or rye? Or parents of children with nut allergies that they can't guarantee their children won't be fed food containing nuts?
And that moreover their workers/volunteers won't stop those groups of children eating those foods?
Such initiatives, charitable or not, are required to be inclusive.
'...they can't guarantee that your children won't be fed meat, dairy, or eggs. '
'...are going to tell jewish parents that won't stop their kids from eating bacon or pork... why those things would even be on the menu is beside me. Most breakfast programs consist of muffins, cereal, yogurt, fruit... Rarely is there warm food that requires a lot of cooking'
You should have re-read your own question before responding to my answer.
And I promise you, any such programme that ignored religious/cultural diet requirements or allergies - not to mention had such a cavalier and dismissive attitude to the concerns of parents - would be in trouble and fast.
Nut and wheat allergies are just two of many possible food allergies, some of them life-threatening.
I know that schools avoid serving foods containing nuts (which I think is what you were about to say); but it’s hard to do without being very conscientious - and your hypothetical breakfast club relies on donations and is staffed by workers/volunteers too ill-informed to understand their moral and legal obligations to the children they cater for.
In the day-care facility I co-run we provide meals on a shoestring budget. All meals are vegetarian because it’s easier to adapt for special diet requirements (and it’s cheaper!). Currently the children we cater for include two with allergies (egg, sesame), one whose parents request that she eat no sugar at all, and one who must avoid dairy.
It’s easy; we do it at three meals a day, five days a week.
If we had took the attitude the organisers of your breakfast club take, we would be out of business - and deservedly so
I appreciate that you've toned down your question since the one you removed - leaving out emotive phrases like 'let your children starve' was a good idea. But it's still an unrealistic hypothetical.
Oh, and most of the foods you mention are suitable for vegans anyway. Even a vegan as strapped for cash as the one you describe would probably donate a quart of soya milk a week so that her/his kids could have cereal with their fruit