88 Hispanic-Owned Businesses to Check Out

From food and clothing brands to jewelry and plant shops, here are a variety of Latino-owned companies to support.
woman artist with paintings

There's been a movement to support small and local businesses for several years. Now many consumers are compelled to support not just small businesses, but minority- and women-owned businesses, as well. Finding those businesses can sometimes be difficult, though, especially if you aren't sure where to look.

With Hispanic Heritage Month here, we wanted to highlight Latino-owned businesses that consumers can shop and support now – and all year long. We've put together an extensive list to get you started, but it's by no means a comprehensive directory. Be sure to check out the sites mentioned later in this piece if you need help finding more Latino-owned businesses to support.

Celebrate National Hispanic Heritage Month

National Hispanic Heritage Month takes place from September 15 to October 15. According to The Library of Congress, it "honors the cultures and contributions of both Hispanic and Latino Americans," with a focus on "heritage rooted in all Latin American countries." The celebration began as Hispanic Heritage Week in 1968 and expanded to an entire month in 1988.

SEE ALSO: 37 Indigenous-Owned Businesses You'll Want to Check Out

It may seem odd that National Hispanic Heritage Month begins in the middle of September, rather than at the start. But according to the Pew Research Center, it starts then because midmonth coincides with several Latin American countries' independence days.

88 Hispanic-Owned Businesses to Check Out

Brand What You Can Buy
Alamar Cosmetics Cosmetics, accessories
AstraLuna Arts Art
Ay Mujer Art
Beatrice Valenzuela Clothing, shoes, jewelry, accessories
Beautyblender Cosmetic accessories
Bella Doña Clothing, jewelry, accessories, home goods
Birch and Bone Flowers, decor, candles
Booklandia Bilingual books
Calivolve Vegan chocolate
Casa Brixe Home goods
Ceremonia Hair care
¡Chau Luna! Spanish-language kids' books
Chosen Foods Cooking oils and sprays, condiments, simmer sauces
Claudia Ramos Designs Stickers, keychains, pins
Con Ganas Collective Art, stickers, graphic tees
Cut + Clarity Jewelry
Cuyana Clothing, accessories
The Designing Chica Art
Dominique Cosmetics Cosmetics, accessories
eje 64 Art, home decor
Espacio 1839 Clothing, patches, pins
Estudio Persona Furniture
Gentle Riot Tees
Gladys Tamez Millinery Hats
GRL Collective Clothing, accessories, stationery, home goods
Hause of Curls Clothing, accessories
Hedley & Bennett Aprons, shoes
Hija de tu Madre Clothing, accessories, mugs, stationery
Hola Mijas Bonitas Prints, stickers, pins, stationery
Honey Baby Naturals Skin care, hair care
Joaquina Botánica Skin care
The Juicy Leaf Art, plants, home decor, candles
JZD: Jen Zeano Designs Clothing, accessories, stationery
Kiss Selfcare Skin care
Kneeland Co. Art, decor, home goods
The LA Garden Clothing, accessories, pottery, plants
La Gotta Clothing, swimwear, skin care, hair care
LASTO Foods Creamy nut butters
Latinx Lineage Clothing, hats, stickers
Latinx With Plants Plants, art, tote bags, stickers, candles
Lenita By Grita Hats, pins, keychains, stickers, cards
Life Elements CBD bath bombs and salts, skin care, hair care
Lights Lacquer Nail polish, treatments, stickers
Lil' Libros Prints, children's books, games, pins
Lilasuds Artisan soaps, bath bombs, bath salts
The Lit. Bar Books
Loisa Seasonings, sauces
Loquita Bath Soap, skin care, hair care, bath bombs, scrubs, clothing, stickers
Luiny Jewelry
Luna Magic Cosmetics, accessories, fragrances, nail polish, clothing
Luna Sundara Palo santo, incense, essential oils, dishes, home decor
Luz Ortiz Jewelry
Majestic Bliss Soaps Soaps, incense, oils, bath accessories
Mi Vida Clothing
Mitú Shop Clothing, accessories, home goods
Nemi Holisticks Nopales snacks
Nopalera Soaps, lotion bars, exfoliants, clothing
Party Art Community Socially conscious party goods
Paula Mendoza Jewelry
Pepa Pombo Clothing
Pharaoun Cocktail rings
The Pinole Project Pinole chia oatmeal
The Plant Chica Plants
Plantiitas Plants
Pocket Square Clothing Clothing, accessories
Pop Up Home Furniture, home goods
Querida Los Angeles Jewelry, accessories
Raggedy Tiff Clothing, accessories, home decor, stationery
Rayza's Art Studio Jewelry
Reina Rebelde Cosmetics, accessories
Rëzo Haircare Hair care, accessories
Saucy Lips Cooking sauces
Selva Negra Clothing, accessories
Shades By Shan Cosmetics
Siete Grain-free foods, seasonings, sweets, sauces
Skinergy Beauty Skin care, body care
Soraya Hennessy Accessories, bags, home goods
Sunday Energy Jewelry
Tata Harper Skin care
Tía Chucha's Books
Tia Lupita Hot sauce, chips, tortillas
Tropical Depression Home decor
Valfré Art, home decor, accessories, clothing, tech accessories, stationery
Vamigas Skin care
Vela Negra Art, candles
Viva La Bonita Clothing, accessories, home decor
Xol y Luna Essential oils, sprays, incense, prayer candles
Yo Soy AfroLatina Clothing, accessories, home goods

How to Find Hispanic-Owned Businesses Online

Below we feature several directory sites that can help shoppers discover Hispanic-owned businesses to support. Note that some of these directories are lacking listings in certain areas — this doesn't mean the businesses don't exist there, though. Most likely they haven't been added for some reason. If you know of Hispanic-owned businesses in your area, be sure to add them to these directories so you can help other shoppers find them.


The site is meant to serve as a directory to help shoppers find businesses they want to support. Intentionalist has filters such as Asian-owned, Black-owned, Latino-owned, and Native-owned, plus disability-owned, LGBTQ-owned, veteran-owned, and women-owned.

Want to support Latino-owned businesses? Al Día Business' list of directories is a good place to start.

The downside is that Intentionalist is still growing, so many cities aren't covered yet. However, there's an option on the site to "add a business," so if you know of a business that fits the criteria and want to leverage support for them, you can certainly go that route.

Al Día Business

Al Día Business actually features its own listing of different directories. So if you need a good place to start, it's a solid one. In fact, the site specifically calls out the following:

Shop Latinx
Shop Latinx offers an easy way to find Hispanic-owned businesses and shop them from one platform. Prices may differ compared to shopping directly, but if you're interested in shopping multiple Latino-owned businesses at once, this is a great way to do so.

Support Latino Business
This site has a lot of information on supporting these businesses in general, but it also offers its own directory. Shoppers can search by category, a specific search term, and location to find Hispanic-owned businesses to support.

SEE ALSO: 218 Black-Owned Businesses You Can Support Right Now

HispanicYa! has 20 pages of businesses you can go through. Unfortunately, there's no easy way to sort them, so the site may be tedious to navigate compared to others. Still, it's one more resource that may help you find something you wouldn't come across ordinarily.

Latin Businesses Hispanic Business Directory
This directory has a familiar structure, letting you search for a business type in a particular location. Think sites like Yelp, but focused specifically on Latino-owned businesses.

More Tips for Shopping Hispanic-Owned Businesses

The internet is a vast ocean of businesses to shop, so it can be overwhelming if you're on the hunt for a specific type to patronize. Check out our tips below to make sure you're supporting a business that's legitimately Latino-owned.

Read the "About" section of their website. Businesses that are Latino-owned often feature some sort of indication that this is the case. Sometimes it's as obvious as a badge that states it's a "Latina-owned" business, but other times it may be found in the biography of the owner. This is where they tend to note if they were born in a Latin American country, for example, or have parents or grandparents that were. The bio won't always give you the information you're looking for, but it's a good place to start.

The 'About' section of a business' website can clue you in to whether the brand is Latino-owned.

Beware of sketchy language or questionable origins. It's sad but true — sometimes business owners seek out minority partners so they can claim the business is Latino-owned. But this isn't actually the case, so it's important to read up on the business elsewhere if you can. If you can find background on the founders, that can help answer your questions of provenance.

Investigate social media pages. If you're curious about whether or not a company is what they claim, check their social presence. Their posts will likely give an indication of their company values. So if you see something that doesn't sit well, you can feel better about skipping the shopping trip.

Julie Ramhold
Senior Staff Writer/Consumer Analyst

Julie's work has been featured on CNBC, GoBankingRates, Kiplinger, Marketwatch, Money, The New York Times, Real Simple, US News, WaPo, WSJ, Yahoo!, and more. She's extolled the virtues of DealNews in interviews with Cheddar TV, GMA, various podcasts, and affiliates across the United States, plus one in Canada.
DealNews may be compensated by companies mentioned in this article. Please note that, although prices sometimes fluctuate or expire unexpectedly, all products and deals mentioned in this feature were available at the lowest total price we could find at the time of publication (unless otherwise specified).


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