But Nutter, saying he needed time to read the report, could not provide any specifics on what actions or resources the city would need to bring the recommendations to fruition.
"As much as I love a good report, what I really like is results," he said. "A report is only as good as the implementation."
The 10-member task force was formed in April, after a backlash from Nutter's ban on outdoor feeding. Critics accused the mayor of trying to drive the homeless off the Parkway, just as the new Barnes Foundation building was opening there.
Nutter rebutted the criticism, and the city began allowing free meals to be distributed at the north portal of City Hall. Homeless advocates also continued to give out meals on the Parkway with impunity.
In July, a federal judge sided with the advocates and blocked enforcement of Nutter's ban. The administration since has appealed that ruling.
The judge encouraged the city and homeless advocates to find an out-of-court solution. Nutter would not address the legal actions at length Monday, saying he preferred to focus on the report.
The task force, chaired by Arthur C. Evans, the commissioner of the city's Department of Behavioral Health, found that between 19 and 200 people received meals outdoors on any given day.
Meanwhile, Center City has 23 indoor feeding locations, serving nearly 1,900 meals a day. The organizations serving the food - primarily churches and religious groups - have the capacity to serve 50 percent more meals with more resources, the task force found.
"We believe this is a solvable issue," Evans said.
Contact Troy Graham at 215-854-2730 or firstname.lastname@example.org, or follow on Twitter @troyjgraham.