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Fresh Produce

Built by Farmers for the Communities They Serve  

  • Mission: Create a Sustainable, Equitable, and Affordable Food System for Farmers to Food Desert Communities 

Fresher Together



REVOLT and Target announced the return of “Bet on Black.” Season three of the competition series will continue to highlight the entrepreneurial journeys of Black business owners across the United States in a variety of industries including spirits, food, skincare, and more. 

Watch Jeremy & Ivy Compete for the grand prize of $200,000


Purchase your 

Black Farmer Box for

Weekly Pick Ups 

Wednesday, Saturday & Sunday @ Fresh Houwse Grocery 

Weekly Farm Fresh Box 

- Protein

- Grain or Starch 

- Farm Eggs

- Bread

- 2-3 Seasonal Produce Items

All items are Local to Houston

Price and Items will vary due to

season and farmer availability

$40 - $50

We are currently in Fall/Winter 

common produce items include 

Leafy Greens, Mustards , Collards, Sweet Potatoes, Green Onions, Green Beans, Herbs


Provide fresh honest organic produce to community members

Support Local Black Farmers through direct wholesale produce purchase

Educate community members on growing and eating locally

Create Jobs & Micro businesses within the neighborhood 

The System

Fresh Houwse Grocery

Farmer Owned, Community Operated
5039 Reed Rd #9, Houston, Texas 77033
Monday - Closed
Tuesday - Closed  
Wednesday - 10am - 5pm

Thursday    - 10am - 5pm 
Friday.        -  10 am - 5pm 
Saturday    -  10am - 5pm 
Sunday       -  10am   5pm 

Fresh Vegetables in Basket

Community Members

Consumer of honest organic products from in and around their zip code 



Current producers of high quality honest organic produce. Harvested directly for the Black Farmer Box 


Backyard Growers

Community members who participate in the Black Farmer Growers program. 

All Hands In


Box Donations


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Houston, Texas

Our First Community of Focus 

Sunnyside is a historically Black neighborhood in south Houston, set up for Black people in 1912 by a white councilman as the other segregated neighborhoods in the city center grew crowded. The city of Houston didn’t annex it until 1956. In the 1960s, Sunnyside had so many Black-owned businesses that residents called a stretch of Cullen Boulevard “Black Wall Street.” By the end of the 1980s, most of the businesses had shuttered.

Leaving the neighborhood to become a desert economically 

What's Growing in Sunnyside 
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Join the System 

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