168th Street at Fort Washington, Manhattan [map]
Open Tuesdays, 6/3 to 11/25
Market Hours: 8:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
EBT/Food Stamps and WIC & Senior FMNP Coupons accepted.
Located in Washington Heights, neighborhood residents and staff from New York-Presbyterian Hospital and Columbia University Medical Center flock to this market for its bounty of fresh, locally grown offerings. Specialty Mexican herbs, peppers, and greens, honey, cheese, juice pressed from ripe orchard fruit, produce grown in the rich soil of Orange County's "Black Dirt" region, pastries and fresh bread make this market a wonderful option for a healthy lunch and a go-to source to stock your larder with delicious, regionally grown food. Additionally, the market hosts cooking demonstrations, nutritional information, kids' games and health-related outreach events. New this season! We will be collecting food scraps for composting and textiles for recycling.
Community activities, cooking demonstrations and recipe exchanges will add to the diverse nature of this market.
CHALK - Each week, New York-Presbyterian's Choosing Healthy and Active Lifestyles for Kids leads family friendly activities at market.
Artisan Oven Central Bakery Breads and baked goods from Bergen County, NJ.
Ballard's Honey Honey & bee pollen from Delaware County, NY.
Body and Soul Baked goods and prepared foods from New York County, NY.
Central Valley Farm Raw milk cheeses, butter, eggs, beef, vegetables and tomato sauce from Hunterdon County, NJ.
Morgiewicz Produce A variety of vegetables from Orange County, NY.
Nolasco's Farm A variety of vegetables, plants, and Mexican specialty items from Warren County, NJ.
Prospect Hill Orchard Fruit and farm-baked goods from Ulster County, NY.
Red Jacket Orchard Juices, jams, apples, plums, cherries, apricots, peaches and berries from Ontario County, NY.
Kathleen Crosby is a graphic designer and local food enthusiast. Born and raised in Virginia, she is thrilled to be going back to her roots, her formidable years growing up on a farm raising goats and eating from vegetable gardens. In her spare time she bikes, fiddles around on Illustrator, and takes the term "slow food" a bit too literally as she often procrastinates by cooking complicated meals. She is proud to be a part of such an important organization that sustains local, ethical farming practices and improves the health and vitality of our communities.