All about us

What is Joropo Green Market?

Joropo travels Nashville offering locally sourced, organic and delicious produce.

Going organic protects our planet and our bodies. A plant-based organic diet means living in balance with nature and the environment.

Our Experience.

Joropo Green Market means great food for your whole family.

Our dream began after arriving from Venezuela in 2017. We want to share our American dream, our passion for great food, and our love for the earth.

#somosjoropogrill is a big family that welcomes all. Joropo means healthy, non-GMO, and organic foods. No chemicals, no pesticides, no giant conglomerate agribusiness. Just luscious, heirloom veggies, lovingly grown or sourced.

the big team

Jaime Yanez (left) is our BIG BOSS. A great chef, he single-handedly recycled our pre-loved school bus into a market. He exemplifies hand made.

Meylin Tigrera (right), is chief accountant, recipe tester and customer advocate. You’ll hear her loving voice when you call us.

Why are we the unique in the world?

Think food truck for organic groceries. All products hand selected for flavor, freshness, and to support sustainable agriculture.

how we started

This is how it all began. Here’s our bus on its first day home.

Jaime and el abuelo working together

Your family will meet our family, El Abuelo, daughters, sisters, nieces. We all work together for you.

This is our brand

This is how you identify the Joporo Green Market family.

our Magic Bus

This is the Joropo Mobile!! Our Magic Bus. The vivid green reflects our green beliefs and products.

Here is Meylin in the Bloomsbury Farm.

What should you expect from our market?

Look for hard-to-find organic staples including green lentils, basmati and jasmine rice, tri-color quinea, and rolled oats.

Daily finds of seasonal locally grown produce might include: plump cherry tomatoes, green beans, luscious ripe strawberries, fragrant green onions, crisp red radishes, baby bok choy, mushrooms, garlic, okra, and red leaf lettuce.

Our labels will tell you which farmer grew it and what methods they used.