Allies & Partners

Allies & Partners

If you support our work, share our vision that good food should be healthy, affordable, fair and sustainable for all and are interested in working with us in some way, consider becoming an ally or partner.


FoodLab Allies are individuals who are not members, but who support our vision in some practical way, for instance: spreading the word and supporting FoodLab member businesses, volunteering time and talent, passing along resources and connections, serving on our advisory board, or donating money. Our current allies include local business owners, journalists, students, local and state officials, economic development professionals, graphic designers, activists in Detroit and elsewhere, and many other individuals who care about good food in the Detroit region.

Click here to sign up as an ally. 


Good Food Partners are businesses and organizations with whom FoodLab has a formal and ongoing relationship: working together on a project or ongoing program, sharing space, or exchanging resources. Contact us at info [at] if you are interested in a potential partnership.

Current FoodLab partners include:




We are grateful to the many sponsors and funders who have made FoodLab's work and projects possible, including:






Recent Posts

Ally Highlight: Jeanette Pierce of Detroit Experience Factory

“When we take people around Detroit, we show them examples of successful businesses, creative projects, the untapped potential. We want to inspire them to create their idea, their dream, in Detroit…to utilize the land, restore the buildings, create...

In the Media

Crain's Detroit Business
June 21, 2016
3 Detroit nonprofits focus on making city healthy

Little did former Detroit Mayor Hazen Pingree know in 1894 that his fervor for growing produce in Detroit would return in 2016. But that is exactly what is happening, according to three Detroit nonprofits at the 24th Annual Congress for New Urbanism.  

Hour Detroit
May 28, 2015

Nonprofit started from the back of a woman’s Jeep is branching out to find ways to feed metro Detroit’s hungry