Black Cherry Market is an International specialty market which offers great selection of ethnic foods & fresh produce from around the world, as well as traditional and conventional groceries. We feature specialty products from many different countries and cultures from around the world including Europe, the Middle East and
Main Street Quality Meats is the delicious product of a merger between two cherished, time-honored butcheries—Quality Meats, which opened in 1956, and Main Street Poultry, which opened in 1958. Now in its fourth generation of family ownership, this landmark carves up the best of both shops, stocking residential and commercial kitchens across the Intermountain West with fresh beef, pork, and all-natural chicken. Eight journeyman meat cutters deftly slice up Korean–style ribs, boneless pork-loin roasts, and boneless chicken-breast tenders to give discouraged freezers a reason to be happy.
Snider Bros. Meats is a family-owned protein packery that has been providing a wide variety of gourmet products to the Salt Lake Valley since 1938. Tasty take-home tastes include USDA choice beef, all-natural pork, fresh poultry, frozen seafood, homemade sausages, and delicious deli meats, cheeses, and salads. Feast your peepers on the brothers' impressive online catalogue before steaking claim to your favorite cook-ready cuts in-store, including a mouthwatering array of weekly specials. Or use this Groupon to grab a fresh, already-made lunch at the deli counter. To pre-order a customized Snider’s Sandwich (1/3 lb. of your choice of up to three meats and three cheeses, $5.29), Half Hoagie Sandwich (3 oz. of your choice of up to three meats and three cheeses, $4.39), or a Snider’s Combo (hoagie, 32 oz. drink, chips or a salad, $6.98), just order online or by phone and pick up your gourmet grub in-store.
If it weren't for Frank Crail, Durango, Colorado would have been a much different smelling place. Decades ago, when he and his family first settled in the mountain town, he was considering two different business ventures: a chocolate shop or a car wash. Luckily, he chose chocolate, and since then, the air in Durango has carried its distinctly sweet scent. Inside the flagship shop, as well as in the hundreds of international franchises that have popped up over the years, cooks simmer caramel and fudge in hand-forged copper kettles, dipping skewered apples in the bubbling caramel and pouring the fudge onto 500-pound slabs of marble that cool it as it's shaped into 22-pound loaves.
Though they've now got a handle on efficient candy-making techniques, Frank and his early team members were hardly expert confectioners. In the beginning, all they had was a ping-pong table. Upon it, they would clumsily make too-big candy centers, which only got larger after needing several dips in chocolate to make them presentable. But now, oversize candy is one of Rocky Mountain's trademarks: two of their most popular items are the Bear, a "paw-sized concoction" of caramel, chocolate, and roasted nuts that will attack if it smells food, and the Bucket, an impossibly large peanut-butter cup with whipped filling. Shoppers can watch many of these creations being made right in-store, and satisfy their growing cravings with take-home candy packaged in decorative boxes and tins.