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artist's rendering of the front entrance of the Redlands Public Market with 5 people strolling variously on an elevated wooden deck and large glass windows and flower planters with benches in front and big sign above

Micro Restaurants, Bars and Food Operators

In the Fall of 2024, the Redlands Public Market located in the historic Mutual Orange Company Packing House will open as a food hall featuring over a dozen micro restaurants, bars, and food operators. There will also be a demonstration kitchen and educational classes held inside.

artist's rendering of a side concourse seating area for meals with shallow alcoves and padded benches with orange contemporary-styled wire chairs, orange trees in elevated planters and three umbrellas jutting in from the right

Common Dining Areas Inside and Outside

Visitors will be able to dine in the common dining space inside the food hall, or take their meals outdoors where they will enjoy an educational garden, a living green wall, murals, a water fountain and a fireplace. Diners will also be able to eat and drink inside a renovated 1904 trolley.

an historic black & white photo of the Redlands Mutual Orange Company building with horses and delivery wagons waiting to be loaded and an old-fashioned telephone pole with wires and transformer in mid-ground cente along a dusty road in mid-day

Redlands History Preserved 

The Redlands Public Market,

originally the Mutual Orange

Company Packing House, will be historically preserved through renovations and restoration. The

exterior will be returned to the

original exposed brick facade,

as well as many other key exterior

and interior features. 

a closeup of the Redlands Mutual Orange Company in an old black & white photo with vendors and carts and men working and selling and negotiating just outside the side steps, lots of brick wall showing, steps, and stacks of citrus crates


The Mutual Orange Company was one of several packing houses affiliated with the Mutual Orange Distributors, a cooperative formed by local growers in the early 1900's. By 1920, citrus was one of the top agricultural commodities in Southern California. Oranges fetched higher prices than at any other time in history - which, in that season, was about 4 cents per pound for the "fancy grade."


a colored-block aerial photo of downtown Redlands with streets named and zones identified, all in order to convey the location of the Redlands Public Market building in relation to the surrounding blocks.
an interior historic black & white photo of a full shift working in the Mutual Orange Company with citrus crates stacked and men and women operating the loading equipment and daylight pouring in from the far end of the long factory room


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or contact Diana @ 909-859-0669  |

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