Food Stamps, Quality Concerns May Keep Low-Income Shoppers Offline

BOSTON, MA - AUGUST 22: Sisters Cruz Sanchez, left, of Mattapan, and Frances Rosado, of Dorchester, shop at Tropical Foods in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston on Aug. 22, 2017. The locally owned store caters to a mostly immigrant and largely low-income population. Through the experience of Tropical Foods, online shopping and home delivery will be a tough sell to some low-income shoppers. The store estimates 70 percent of its customers pay with food stamps, and it sources some items from Africa and South America. (Photo by Pat Greenhouse/The Boston Globe via Getty Images)
BOSTON, MA - AUGUST 22: Sisters Cruz Sanchez, left, of Mattapan, and Frances Rosado, of Dorchester, shop at Tropical Foods in the Roxbury neighborhood of Boston on Aug. 22, 2017. The locally owned store caters to a mostly immigrant and largely low-income population. Through the experience of Tropical Foods, online shopping and home delivery will be a tough sell to some low-income shoppers. The store estimates 70 percent of its customers pay with food stamps, and it sources some items from Africa and South America. (Photo by Pat Greenhouse/The Boston Globe via Getty Images)
Food Stamps, Quality Concerns May Keep Low-Income Shoppers Offline
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