Healthy living, like catching a really fast pig, requires balance, discipline, and a lack of grease. Move toward a healthier existence with today's Groupon: for $18, you get a small box of produce delivered to your door (a $25 value), plus a one-time packing fee (a $12 value) from Connie’s Green Grocery (a $37 total value). Deliveries arrive Tuesday–Friday, with email notification after signing up on the website. Orders must be placed on Fridays at 12:00 p.m. for next-week delivery. Click here for the delivery area.
Produce purveyors at Connie’s handpick week-sized portions of seasonal, organic fruits and vegetables, for delivery directly to doorsteps. Perfect for single households, the small box contains a mélange of legumes, fruits, and peelables. The vitamin-packed contents of packages vary, but a typical box might include a green pepper, a head of romaine, yams, corn, broccoli, and enough fruit for two servings a day. Organic and often locally-grown harvests arrive on doorsteps fresh, free of pesticides and harmful fertilizers, and with comforting regional accents. Customers can greet their comestibles at the door, or leave a cooler in a shady space to keep fruits and veggies safe.
Connie's Green Grocery
Connie's Green Grocery stocks its shelves with organic fruits and vegetables, flowering plants, and locally raised meats free of pesticides and chemical fertilizers. Apples, bananas, plums, kale, carrots, beets, and yams have all been reported to thrive here, as have bison burgers and pork chops with sensational stories to tell. One of the ways the shop distributes these wares is by sending parcels of healthy produce to the doorsteps of customers. Each box adds a welcome note of surprise and mystery to family dinners by unveiling an ever-changing array of greens, fruit, and veggies in different combinations every week. Specialty all-fruit or all-veggie packages are available for those who love one but not the other.
Already dedicated to the environment, Connie's Green Grocery plans to further its commitment with an upcoming aquaponic farm. This sustainable approach to food production, which allows for the cultivation of plant life alongside fish, uses less than 2% of the water a conventional farm would require.