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Redefining What it Means to be a Food Bank

updated February 2, 2024

SODO Community Market Closure

SODO Community Market will be closed to the public from February 5th-9th for operational improvements. We look forward to seeing you starting on the 12th.

Please visit our statewide map or connect with 2-1-1 to learn about local food access programs while we are closed.

We believe access to nutritious food is a basic human right

But we also know people should be able to choose that food with dignity and purpose. Northwest Harvest’s SODO Community Market allows our guests to do just that. It is a no-cost grocery store that provides fresh produce, grocery staples, and a variety of healthy food options to those in need. Guests shop at SODO just as they would at any other grocery store.

SODO Community Market’s doors are open to all community members. No ID, proof of income, or residency information is required to shop with us.


Open each Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, SODO offers guests the choice of shopping for a wide variety of food items. Families can access nutritious food and child-friendly items every day that we are open.

In addition to being a stable source for free groceries, SODO Community Market also offers a variety of services from public agencies including healthcare, housing, legal, and more.

Volunteering at the Market

SODO Community Market is always looking for dedicated volunteers. If you are interested in building community by providing nutritious food to families in the area, Northwest Harvest would love to speak with you.

Volunteer at SODO Community Market


SODO Community Market is located in Seattle’s SODO neighborhood at 1915 4th Ave S, near the corner of 4th Ave S & S Holgate St.

Market Hours

Monday 1:30 p.m. – 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday 8:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m.
Friday 8:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m.

Hours subject to change. Closed on Tuesdays and Thursdays.

interior of SODO Community Market

“We wanted to intentionally blur the lines between a food bank and a grocery store. We want someone to come here and feel like they are just like everyone else.”

                   – Thomas Reynolds, CEO Northwest Harvest