Health issues have reached epidemic levels all around the globe and accessibility to fresh food has become critical. To improve the city health of East Harlem and New Rochelle in New York, we advanced in understanding of what ‘health’ means to communities from both urban contexts. Addressing the concerning of economic, human, education and social perspectives by creating an alternative cycle of food system to reconfigure and stimulate in the social and physical fabric of the city. Creation of a whole new comprehensive system of food related program can be strategy to build community connections and relationship with urbanscape. The identified issues like waterfront access, fresh food accessibility, food education, destination spots are answered by varieties of programs in productive-scape. Also the potential underutilized sites are revitalized by bringing education, social cohesion, and recreation prospects. Therefore the proposal sees the existing landscape as an opportunity which is translated into performative and productive landscape. This novel productive-scape links the sites with programs and in a whole, forms the chain of food production, consumption, sorting and decomposition. The productive-scape not only provides fresh, healthy, and organic local foods to schools, restaurants, and hospitals, but also creates job opportunities; the use of vacant spaces between buildings as a place for health food vendor or food festival during lunchtime or weekend creates social interaction in a way to strengthen the sense of community; a mixed use facility with farming, eating and educational base built near the marina in New Rochelle creates a destination for both local residents and outsiders. The project can be used as a module to redefine the ‘city health’ and can be adapted to various cities.