The term “food deserts” usually brings to mind images of a gritty inner-city urban landscape punctuated by gas stations and liquor stores with little in the way of fresh-food-bearing supermarkets. There are, in fact, many neighborhoods in large cities like Detroit, Chicago, New York and Baltimore that fall into the food desert category, separated by more than one mile from a supermarket or large grocery store, as defined by the U.S. Department of Agriculture. But these are not the only ...
REGISTER TO VIEW THIS ARTICLE - Register for a Free Account
Registering for content on Supermarket News will give youINSTANTaccess to invaluable articles and media content that industry professionals rely on. You will have access to our special reports, feature articles, and industry analysis. It’sFREE, easy and quick. What are you waiting for!In addition you will also receive a complimentary copy of SN's salary survey sent to you by email.
Attention Paid Print Subscribers: While you have already been grantedfreeaccess to SNwe ask that youregister now.We promise it will only take a few minutes! Or visit your profile and add your print magazine account number and zip code.