Originally Answered: What organelle in animal produce glucose?
Actually the mitochondria makes glucose in animals. Specially, we eat food like pasta, rice which is a rich resource of glucose, and glucose are diffuse into the blood stream from the small intestine, and through glycolysis, break down into 2 pyruvates, then NADH and other carriers cells carries hydrogen to the electron transport chain. The electron pumps H+ to the mitochondrial matrix from the inter-membrane, by means of the NADH dehydrogensis, and carries electrons through the ubiquinone to the cytochrome b-c1 and again, through cytochrome-c and to the cytochrome oxidase, where the eletron, oxygen atoms, and hydrogens are made into H2O. Then when there's a high concentration of H+ on the outside of the mitochondria, they diffuses through the ATP synthesis, which like a rotor that combines adenine diphosphate and inorganic phosphate into adenine triphosphate, or ATP.
Not sure if I answered the question though...hahaha sorry. But animal cells are not able to produce glucose on its own, unlike plants who can absorb glucose from the sunlight. Unfortunately we don't have an organelle called the chloroplast, therefore, have to digest and eat other animals/plant that were able to produce glucose on its own. Good luck, hope i answered your question!! :)