Groceries & Markets in Conroe


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  • P-6 Farms
    Bo Poole's family farm is a working farm—complete with harvests of sweet corn, eggplant, and purple-hull peas—but it is also a family destination for autumnal fun. The farm's country store also allows visitors to stock up on honey harvested onsite, pumpkin-cake mixes, and corncobs that may be taken home and popped or planted in hopes of sprouting a popcorn bush. Along with developing P-6 Farms' yearly harvest, Bo develops the public's agricultural know-how with an annual fall festival filled with family-friendly activities. Tractor-drawn hayrides give passengers a first-hand look at farm life, and the 8-acre corn maze allows them to get up close and personal with America's most celebrated crop as they navigate twists and turns in search of the exit. Other autumnal amusements include a life-size human spider, target-shooting with a kid-friendly water canon, and a pumpkin patch.
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    9963 Pooles Rd.
    Montgomery, TX US
  • Wood Duck Farm
    Right on the southern edge of the Sam Houston National Forest, Wood Duck Farm sits atop pretty rich soil. The farmers work the land to produce salad greens, herbs, and vegetables that are ready for market, often shipping their goods directly to "white tablecloth" restaurants throughout Texan metropolises. It's a working farm, but each fall the public gets a chance to visit as the farmers put on their Fall Festival. Attractions include tractor-drawn hayrides, a maze to explore, bottle-feeding baby calves, and, most recently, a zipline that gives you the chance to experience agriculture as a bird would: pretty fast, from kind of high up, and with no possible way to understand exactly what's happening beneath you.
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    270 Pine Valley Rd.
    Cleveland, TX US
  • Eden Cafe
    The locally owned and operated Eden Café promises delectable family fare at reasonable prices in a home-style setting. Cuban-born proprietor Ulises Larramendi and his wife Maria cook up a menu of global comfort cuisine that runs the 26.2-mile gamut with staples like spaghetti & meatballs ($10.95) and chicken pot pie ($11.95). Eden's house specialties draw on Latin influences with dishes like the Cuban ropa vieja ($11.95), shredded beef cooked in a seasoned tomato wine sauce and served with authentic Spanish rice, black beans, and crunchy fried plantains. Picky miniature adults (age 10 and under) have an array of breakfast and entree options to choose from, all for less than $7, and Eden's attentive wait staff ensures individual attention to each and every customer, no matter their shoe size. Vegetarian breakfast goers can delight in the Eden veggie omelet with all the vegetable fixings and none of the carnivorous guilt for $7.75. Venture into Eden on Cajun Tuesday and find yourself humming along to B.B. King as you chow down on gumbo, andouille sausage, and blackened fish.
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    33418 Egypt Ln
    Magnolia, TX US
  • Champions Seafood Market
    The family-owned-and-operated Champions Seafood Market doles out fresh, seasonal catches to feed famished fish fans. Select wild-caught whole fish or fillets, with choices ranging from tuna ($16.99/lb.) and escolar ($15.99) to halibut ($20.99/lb.) and snapper ($17.99/lb.). Fresh cuts of cod ($12.99/lb.) make an excellent choice for a Friday-night fish fry among friends, and golden tilefish ($18.99) fashion colorful plates and delicious backsplashes when cemented to the wall. All of Champions’ shrimp offerings are wild-caught and never farm-raised, including various sized Gulf shrimp. Offerings rotate frequently according to availability and how hard they’re spun.
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    16740 Stuebner Airline Rd
    Spring, TX US
  • Atkinson Farms
    When Mike and Theresa Atkinson's son Bobby joined them in the fields of the family farm, he officially became the fourth generation of Atkinsons to tend the Texan soil. Many things have changed over the generations, but Mike, Theresa, and Bobby still embrace the family's calling to provide the community with farm-fresh goods, including vegetables, berries, sweet butter, and pasteurized milk. Here is a brief timeline of the Atkinsons' history: 1961 Mike's grandfather purchases the tract of land that the family continues to farm today. At first they stick with growing tomatoes, bell peppers, eggplants, green onions, and radishes. Late 1970s After decades of harvesting the same crops, the Atkinsons decide to expand their operation, and they begin to grow leafy vegetables such as mustard greens and collards. 1983 The farm's main buyer?Weingarten's Grocery Store?closes. In order to adapt, the family diversifies, planting a wider variety of vegetables so that it's easier to sell to other area grocery stores as well as the Harris County Farmers' Market. 1988 Mike's grandfather passes away, leaving the farm in the care of Mike and Mike's father. 1991 Mike's father sells the farm to his son and retires from the family business. Around this time, Bobby graduates high school and begins working on the farm full-time. Bobby often puts in 60- to 70-hour weeks as the Atkinsons decide to expand their vegetable selection yet again. 2000 Tired of the relentless competition of wholesale farming, Mike and Bobby agree to follow Theresa's advice and open their own family market. Even though they now have their own retail outlet, the Atkinsons continue to sell their produce to local stores and farmers' markets throughout the area. Present Day Over the course of a typical year, the Atkinsons grow and harvest more than 60 kinds of vegetables. With roughly 100 acres of land to tend, though, they need a little help. Today Mike, Theresa, and Bobby rely on eight full-time employees?not to mention 19 tractors and more than 100 pieces of farming equipment?to help them carry on a family tradition now in its sixth decade.
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    3217 Spring Cypress Rd.
    Spring, TX US
  • Exxon On the Run
    Since 2007, the Robots-4-U team has been teaching children a program of STEM?science, technology, engineering, and mathematics. Children absorb skills and knowledge through entertaining interactions with instructors, other campers, and robot kits. The camp maintains a 16:1 student to instructor ratio, ensuring children receive the proper amount of individual attention. Campers build robot kits comprising a brain unit and sensory appendages, which replicate seeing, hearing, touching and reading minds. Once the bots are assembled, children enter their creations into racing, dancing, and battle-bot challenges.
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    10190 Woodlands Parkway
    Spring, TX US

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