Jusgo Supermarket

From EverybodyWiki Bios & Wiki
Jusgo Supermarket
File:Jusgo Supermarket Logo.png
IndustryRetail, Food court
Founded 📆2011; 11 years ago (2011) in Houston, Texas
Founder 👔
Headquarters 🏙️Houston, Texas
Number of locations
Area served 🗺️
Texas, Georgia
Key people
Sheng Lin, Director
Number of employees
🌐 Websitejusgosupermarket.com
📇 Address
📞 telephone

Jusgo Supermarket is an Asian American supermarket chain based in Houston, Texas and is owned and operated by the Hong Kong-based supermarket giant, PARKnSHOP. Jusgo Supermarkets are the main stores of strip malls and surrounded by other Asian restaurants and stores, and some Jusgo locations have a food court.[1]

Jusgo Supermarket sells East Asian foods including food from China, Korea, and Japan. The produce sections is filled with fruits and vegetables that are native to China and neighboring countries. Most of the food comes from China, taking several weeks to end up in the stores. Jusgo also has variety of fish, live crustaceans, jellyfish, scallops and geoducks, some of which are hard to find.[2]


File:Picture of Jusgo Supermarket by ParknShop.jpg
Jusgo Supermarket by ParknShop in Plano, Texas
  • Dallas–Fort Worth metroplex
    • Plano (2 locations, food court opening late 2018)
  • Greater Houston
    • Houston
    • Sugar Land (includes a food court)
  • Atlanta metropolitan area
    • Duluth (includes a food court)


In 2011 PARKnSHOP opened its first store outside China as Jusgo Supermarket in Houston. The supermarket chain leased 25,000 square feet in Diho Plaza to account for an Asian supermarket, which was built with traditional Chinese architecture elements including green tile roof and sports red posts.[3][4] Jusgo contributes to a major part of Houston Chinatown for grocery along with Great Wall Supermarket.

In Plano, a suburb of Dallas, Texas, Jusgo Supermarket opened its second location in 2011. The location used to be owned by Asia World Market, which had moved there from Richardson. This Jusgo location has multiple stores inside it including a Hello Kitty and a crepe[5] store and is located off Texas Highway 75.[6]

The chain's third location opened in Duluth, a suburb of Atlanta, Georgia in 2016 north of Interstate 85 and includes a food court with several traditional Chinese dishes including including craft-your-own Sichuan-style dry hot pots, Cantonese barbecue, and Shaanxi-style cuisine.[7]

In 2018, a fourth location was opened in Sugar Land, a suburb of Houston. The store was formerly used by GattiTown, where business was low against nearby Main Event Entertainment. Edward Tsao Architects, Inc., a Chinese-American architecture company, transformed the dated retail park with a modern look. The Sugar Land store is in the same retail park as 99 Ranch Market, offering competition to the Taiwanese-American supermarket giant.[8]

That same year, Jusgo opened a fifth location in Plano in the Park Pavilion Center, north of President George Bush Turnpike. It replaced the Elliot's Hardware store, which moved across the street as it was surrounded by ethnic restaurants, primarily Chinese.[9]

Jusgo caters to the Chinese Americans in Dallas,[10] Houston,[11] and Atlanta.


  1. "GC & S, LLC Jusgo Supermarket". Retrieved June 1, 2018.
  2. Connie Dufner (March 2017). "Asian supermarket bonanza: 7 great places to shop in North Texas". Retrieved May 31, 2018.
  3. "Real estate transactions". Retrieved June 1, 2018.
  4. "Jusgo Shopping Center". Retrieved June 2, 2018.
  5. Esther Huynh (December 21, 2016). "Crepes For U". Retrieved June 2, 2018.
  6. Homa Bash (Nov 14, 2016). "Asian Markets Cater to Growing Asian Population in Collin County". Retrieved June 1, 2018.
  7. Jennifer Zyman (September 5, 2017). "You need to eat at the Jusgo Supermarket food court in Duluth". Retrieved June 1, 2018.
  8. Edward Tsao Architects, Inc. "JUSGO Supermarket Chinese Supermarket in Sugar Land, Houston". Retrieved June 1, 2018.
  9. "Jusgo Supermarket to open second Plano location on Coit Road this year". Retrieved May 31, 2018.
  10. Kripke, Pamela Gwyn. "Why 30,000 Chinese People Call Plano Home" (Archive). D Magazine. June 2012. Retrieved on September 27, 2014.
  11. Katy Vine (November 2015). "When China Came to Houston". Retrieved June 1, 2018.

External links[edit]

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