Do you remember those supermarkets from your past? Here are some!

There are several successful food stores that have since closed. The majority of them were well-liked between the 1940s and the 1970s, and some survived mergers. You might be familiar with these supermarkets from previously.

There were 150 venues for the “Food Fair” by the 1950s.

Food Fair was profitable until the 1980s, when only a few locations in Florida were left when it eventually changed its name to “Pantry Pride.”

Another well-known supermarket that first opened its doors in 1933 was Big Bear Stores.

The business has Ohio roots and spent over 75 years as a central Ohio institution.

It was the first grocery store to use motorized conveyor belts and to offer self-service. Based in Detroit, “Farmer Jack” had more than 100 outlets as of 2007.

The business was located in suburban areas and at the center of strip malls.

A pharmacy, deli, bakery, and floral department were all present.

Bohack was a chain that debuted in New York City in 1887 and shut down in 1977.

Later, it moved to Connecticut and Long Island after beginning in Brooklyn.

Bohack furthermore owned gas stations in the 1920s and 1930s.

“Schwegmann Brothers Giant Supermarkets” was a chain of supermarkets that operated in the New Orleans, Louisiana, area until 1997.

The big-box merchants were impacted by the store’s innovations.

Direct sales, self-service, one-stop shopping, and quick inventory turnover were all offered. “Finast” and “The First National” were well-liked in the Northeast. It provided store-brand goods, a first for the sector.

Eagle Food Centers, which had locations in Iowa, Wisconsin, Indiana, and Illinois, dominated the Midwest up until 1985.

“Pathmark” was based in New Jersey from 1968 to 2015.

They offered banking, bakery, deli, floral, and even pharmacy services.

Another massive grocery store business was “Red Owl,” which had its beginnings as a coal company in the 1920s.

It was founded in Minnesota, and when they started selling food, you could still buy coal there.

It was mentioned on “The Mary Tyler Moore Show.”

None of these amazing stores have been forgotten, despite the fact that they were the major food stores at the time.

Watch the video below for more information!