Market Outlets

  • Marketing Alternatives for Texas Organic Fruit and Vegetable Growers Marketing is one of the most important factors in determining the success of any organic farming enterprise.
  • . These decisions range from determining the most marketable varieties to produce to deciding how to deliver high quality fruits and vegetables to consumers at a profit.
  • . However, marketing does not begin after the fruits and vegetables are produced.
  • . Instead, marketing alternatives need to be considered even before production takes place.
  • . Organic fruit and vegetable growers in Texas have several marketing alternatives.
  • . Volume of produce grown, location of the grower, time available for marketing activities, and quality of the organic fruits and vegetables are a few of the important factors to consider when choosing a market or combination of markets to use.
  • . Producers may be better able to use or develop more alternatives if they know the major characteristics of each marketing alternative.

    Locker Associates Inc.
  • . Typical projects involve in-depth analysis of a firm's market, financial and operating performance on behalf of a cooperative labor-management effort.

    Expansion Management Online
  • . The site is bounded by Food Center Drive to the north and east, the Hunts Point Co-operative Meat Market to the south, and the Consolidated Edison substation to the west.
  • . The City has already invested $110 million at the Hunts Point fish and produce markets.
  • . Earlier this month, the Mayor welcomed the Fulton Fish Marketís 38 wholesalers and 600 employees to their new $85 million facility at the Food Distribution Center in Hunts Point.
  • . The state-of-the-art market brings about $1 billion annually in economic activity to the Bronx.

    2004 Environmental Excellence Award Winners
  • . This new green city will serve as a marketing strategy and the successful employment of these guidelines will produce a model process for developers around the world to replicate, thus easing the risks associated with using the new technologies of green building.
  • . They have submitted for approval a series of efforts, including: Advanced Truck Stop Electrification at Hunts Point Coop Market (Bronx, NY) Grid-Integrated Commercial Photovoltaic Power System, Greenpoint Mfg and Design Center, (Brooklyn, NY)- employing a photovoltaic roof system Diesel Emissions Reduction Demonstration, Seven WTC (Lower Manhattan, NY) Central Steam Conversion, Seward Park Coop Housing Corp (Manhattan, NY).


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  • - Previous - In developing institutional proposals for any market it is necessary to find a legal arrangement which balances the role of traders and other entrepreneurs, whose support will be essential if the market is to be commercially viable, with that of government agencies who may need to intervene in the marketing process (often by providing needed services).
  • . This part of the manual, (comprising Chapters 7, 8 and 9) gives a brief overview of the creation, operation and regulation of marketing organizations, as a context for the development of physical master plans and building designs.
  • . This chapter is largely concerned with the establishment or modification of larger urban terminal wholesale markets as their complex management needs particular attention.
  • . Secondary wholesale markets can obviously operate with simpler organizations, but the same basic principles need to be observed, including the need for a clear management structure and for a board with a broadly similar spectrum of representation and responsibility to that required for an urban wholesale market.

    Places In the News: Markets | Project for Public Spaces (PPS)
  • Building Community Creating Places Using Commmon Sense > > Markets Greenmarket and Founders Honored by Mayor with Award Wednesday May 24, 2006 marked an exciting moment for farmers and farmers markets in New York State and City! Mayor Michael Bloomberg presented the Doris C.
  • . Freedman Award to the Greenmarket Farmers Market network on its 30th anniversary and to its founders, Barry Benepe and Robert Lewis at Gracie Mansion.
  • . The award symbolizes the increasing awareness of the positive contributions farmers markets have on the communities they serve, ranging from enriching public social spaces to improving access to healthy, local food.
  • . Bob Lewis, Greenmarket co-founder, with the Doris C.
  • . Freedman Award In 1976, frustrated by the utter lack of local produce in NYC and the financial hardships faced by many of the states' small farmers, Barry Benepe and Robert Lewis created a farmers market on 59th street and Second Avenue.
  • . The market soon moved to Union Square at 14th street, and its great success led Greenmarket to develop and help spur the creation of close to 40 producer-only farmers markets throughout the city's five boroughs.

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    Search Results - THOMAS (Library of Congress)
  • . 134) Amends the Agricultural Market Transition Act to expand the number of counties eligible for the options pilot program.
  • . Title II: Agricultural Assistance - Subtitle A: Market Loss Assistance - Directs the Secretary to use Commodity Credit Corporation (CCC) funds to provide market loss assistance payments to agricultural producers and owners who are eligible for final FY 2000 production flexibility contract payments.
  • . 202) Directs the Secretary to provide assistance to producers of the 2000 crop of oilseeds who are eligible for marketing assistance loans.
  • . Directs the Secretary to report respecting economic losses to the produce industry associated with falsified inspection certificates issued at the Hunts Point Terminal Market, Bronx, New York.
  • . Directs the Secretary to provide assistance to wool and mohair producers for the 1999 marketing year.
  • . 206) Amends the Agricultural Market Transition Act to make crop year 2000 producers of contract commodities eligible for loan deficiency payments even though not eligible for marketing loan assistance.

    The Food Industry in the Tri-State Area; NY, NJ and CT
  • Market Information The Food Industry in the Tri-State Area; NY, NJ and CT March 2002 Prepared by The Canadian Consulate General in New York Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade Report prepared by the Canadian Consulate General in New York 1251 Avenue of the Americas New York, NY 10020-1175 Fax: 212-596-1793 Web site: The Government of Canada used primary and secondary sources of information to prepare this report.
  • . It is possible to sell products in all price ranges including the lowest mass market produce to the most upscaled specialty wares although chances of success are greater in this highly competitive market in specialty items.
  • . This is especially true of New York City where because of the large ethnic populations that reside there, there is an important market for specialty foods.
  • . They do the majority of their buying at the city terminal markets.
  • . The latest ethnic market to appear in New York is immigrants from Eastern Europe.
  • . The retail grocery stores in New York City, particularly Manhattan, are much smaller in size than the average supermarket found in suburban areas.

    Direct Marketing
  • . A new section discusses implications of Internet marketing and e–commerce for agriculture.
  • . Introduction Many growers, especially new ones, are inclined to start production without giving a second thought to the business of marketing.
  • . Good marketing is an absolute must for a successful agricultural enterprise.
  • . After all, what good is a product if one cannot sell it consistently for a profit? Diversification out of commodity crops may mean becoming familiar with, or even creating, new marketing systems.
  • . Existing marketing channels very often do not accommodate the new producer well—especially the small producer.
  • . This publication describes direct marketing of produce (and to a lesser extent livestock) and lists additional resources for those who are interested.
  • . ATTRA has more information on marketing animal products.
  • . Some farmers may use direct marketing for particular products while simultaneously participating in traditional markets.
  • . Alternative Marketing Formal research on alternative marketing mechanisms has been scattered and hard to access by producers.