Where To Get Your Groceries Online: 7 Organic Grocery Stores That Deliver In Hong Kong
1/7 Homegrown Foods
Passionate about people, the environment and about championing agriculture in modern times, Homegrown Foods partners with local organic farms to deliver fresh, seasonal produce straight to your door.
As well as their signature subsciption boxes, which include the best of what's in season, Homegrown Foods also stocks a specially curated selection of groceries including almonds from Afghanistan, high quality olive oil and balsamic vinegar, even eco-friendly bath and beauty products.
Find out more at homegrownfoods.com.hk
2/7 The Store
Shopping for healthy groceries in Hong Kong can be time-consuming. But now, rather than hopping from one shop to another to find exactly what you're looking for, you can get it all done at The Store. Here, you can find vitamins, superfoods, personal care items, organic groceries and sports supplements. There are even sections dedicated to babies and kids' goods so you can rest assured your bubs are getting only the best.
Best of all, it all comes delivered in recyclable packaging, and if you order before 2pm, your package can be delivered on the same day if you live on Hong Kong Island, Kowloon or New Territories.
Find out more at thestore.com.hk
3/7 178 degrees
If provenance is something of importance to you, look no further than 178 degrees, which specializes in quality produce from New Zealand. The selection may be smaller than most online grocers, but for good reason. Each product comes with a detailed description about where it comes from, why that matters and why it’s good for you.
The owners carefully select their suppliers, personally visiting the farms and meeting the owners to understand the philosophy and integrity behind each product—from manuka honey to tea, stunning jet-fresh meat and seafood, including king salmon caviar.
Find out more at 178degrees.com
See also: Why A Colourful Diet Is Good For You
4/7 Eat FRESH
Originally created by three mums, Eat FRESH delivers organic fruits and vegetables that are all HKORC-certified and undergo annual testing. The produce is farmed in New Territories by organic farmers, whose individual stories you will find on the Eat FRESH website. You can shop for fruits and veggies a la carte, or opt for the subsciption box for the farmers' pick of seasonal goodies.
The website is also great for recipes such as dragonfruit vegan gelato, tagliolini with mixed vegetables, charred eggplant dip and so much more.
Find out more at eatfresh.com.hk
5/7 My Meat Man
The plant-based movement may be going strong, but omnivores gotta eat too. When it comes to eating meat in modern times, it’s all about making smarter choices; think sustainable wild-caught seafood, free-range chicken and grass-fed beef and lamb that have been approved by Meat Standards Australia.
Combined with speciality online wine store My Wine Man, My Meat Man is a one-stop-shop for dinner parties, BBQs or simply a happy, healthy kitchen.
Find out more at mymeatman.com
See also: 5 Essential Nutrients For Plant-Based Diets
6/7 Jou Sun
Jou Sun takes the chaos out of hunting through endless stores and market stalls for quality produce in Hong Kong.
This family-run online groccer is based in Wan Chai, just steps away from many of its trusted suppliers; from the best local organic produce fresh from the market to Eric Kayser's famed loaves of sourdough, speciality gluten-free items, sustainably sourced meat and seafood and more—most of which you'll find at wholesale prices.
Find out more at jousun.com
7/7 Spicebox Organics
If you love Spicebox Organics' stores in Mid Levels and Kennedy Town, then you'll find paradise on their online store which boasts over 1,000 products.
It's got everything you need to stock a healthy home, including organic groceries, bulk goods, health drinks, chemical-free cleaning products, cruelty-free skincare and more. We could easily spend a few hours perusing Spicebox Organics' digital aisles
Find out more at spiceboxorganics.com
See also: 7 Healthy Eating Instagram Accounts To Follow
This article was originally published on 8 February, 2019 and was updated on 17 February, 2020.