When inside you definitely realize the difference with its all Amish help running the registers and stocking shelves, and the prices for most of the items i was able to give a look were somewhat lower than you would find in a lot of the food markets out there. I was able to buy a large bottle or orange juice for 99 cents, and smaller bottles going for 3x 1 dollar which i found to be a good bargain. If you would like cold food items like ring baloney and other meats and cheeses they have that as well, and they also have a freezer which they will gladly provide you with a coat if you don't have one because its so cold inside.
And as far as the caned goods are concerned i didn't really see much of a difference in appearance compared to non damaged or so called dented items, so the savings to me was well worth any minor loss of vanity. Since i had my camera with me and around my shoulder i asked the Amish manager if i could take some pictures and that i was going to post them on my blog, so i was given the OK with him just asking me to try and minimize any face images of the Amish who were working inside. And that is why i don't have any close-ups of any one's face in this post.
The main entrance
|Simple but clean|
|Gas lamps above and the natural light coming though the sky lights|
|Lots of ring |
baloney and other meats
|The young Amish man in this picture is the manager|
|Amish scooter outside, most likely owned by one of the Amish workers inside|
|An outside gas lamp, i thought this looked so cool|
As you can see this place and places like this are proving very popular, especially in this still shaky economy!
And a country view across the street from B&B's