Female, Black-owned brand dedicated to party supplies for children of color. [more]
Join us on every third Wednesday for our monthly GCBCC meeting for Black business owners, entrepreneurs and supporters of the Gwinnett County Black business community. | Register today for GCBCC monthly meetings and events. Register.
Gwinnett County is home to a diverse population with a thriving business community. However, one major issue facing Black businesses in the county is the challenge of having a diverse customer base. Black-owned businesses struggle to attract customers from outside the Black community, which limits their growth potential and hinders their ability to thrive. County officials and stakeholders in Gwinnett must be intentional about helping Black business owners overcome this challenge and build a more diverse customer base. Join us on Monday, May 1, 2023, 1:30-2:30 p.m. https://www.eventbrite.com/e/618268737437
Moe’s Soul Food Kitchen is a gem of a restaurant serving Lawrenceville – MENU!
Serbea Living African Restaurant offers a delicious experience of food. [more]
Serving us an exceptional Southern cuisine! See the menu.
“When we go to white, Indian, Asian, Hispanic, restaurants and businesses, you will typically see a diverse group of customers — all races. But when you go to an African American or Black business, who do you see there as customers? You see only Black people! Why is that?” Join us for #BuyBlackFridays!
The purpose of the Diversity, Equity and Inclusion (DEI) efforts of Gwinnett County Black Chamber of Commerce is to accelerate racial equity and inclusion by leveraging our community’s power of collective partnerships. Together we will find solutions that generate meaningful change, dismantle systemic racism and make our Gwinnett community live up to the state and regional diversity of our county.
Systemic racism, immobility and inequity are all too prevalent. But we, Black business owners and the diverse community of Gwinnett County, can change things in our own communities.
We are experiencing the Coronavirus COVID-19 pandemic that is impacting people and businesses worldwide. The virus started in China, spread across the world and is now hitting the U.S.
According to the CDC data, nearly 40 percent of U.S. patients sick enough to be hospitalized were age 20 to 54, with over 10,600 infected. But the risk of dying was significantly higher in older people.
Stay informed of the latest news on the COVID-19 outbreak, available on the World Health Organization (WHO) website and through your national and local public health authority. According to WHO, most people who become infected experience mild illness and recover, but it can be more severe for others.
Take care of your health and protect others by doing the following:
- Wash your hands frequently.
- Maintain social distancing
- Avoid touching eyes, nose and mouth
- Practice respiratory hygiene – cover your mouth and nose with your bent elbow or tissue when you cough or sneeze. Dispose of the used tissue immediately.
- Stay at home if you begin to feel unwell, even with mild symptoms such as headache and slight runny nose, until you recover
- If you have fever, cough and difficulty breathing, seek medical care early.