Leo’s Market features many Indiana Grown Products. You can find all the items you want to help support our community. Leo’s offers meats, flowers, coffee, snacks and more from local suppliers.
Penny’s Florist Home Décor and More, a Greenfield business offering flowers, plants, gifts and tributes, provides fresh blooms at affordable prices for Leo’s Market and Eatery customers to create their own hand-picked bouquets.
Penny’s Florist has been family-owned and operated for more than 36 years. Its main location is 1311 W. Main St., Greenfield, but Leo’s Petals is located right inside Leo’s Market and Eatery. Leo’s Petals features a generous selection of standard and seasonal flowers, as well as twine, flower food, butcher paper and even vases for customers’ floral creations.
Leo’s Cup – Hubbard & Cravens Coffees, Espressos and Teas
Hubbard and Cravens was established in 1991 by Rick Hubbard and Jerry Cravens with the desire to offer the finest coffee and tea available. Its founders seek coffee growers who live sustainably and grow great coffee and tea. The company has established relationships with family-owned coffee estates throughout Central and South America, Africa and Indonesia. These strong relationships at origin assure quality and consistency of product and price.
Hubbard and Cravens works only with growers who value the socioeconomic and environmental conditions of their farms and communities. They offer a large selection of organic, fair trade and Rain Forest Alliance certified products. The company aims to educate its customers about the different seasons for coffee – just like other produce, coffee has a season when it’s at its best. It encourages customers to branch out and enjoy the finest and freshest coffee available at the peak of harvest.
Hubbard and Cravens uses technology to ensure every batch is consistently roasted, accommodating for differences in growing altitudes, processing methods, bean size, density and moisture content. Hubbard and Cravens has four retail locations in Indianapolis, but also is served at hotels, restaurants and stores throughout the country.
M5 Farms – Local Farm Fresh Meats
M5 Ag Services, LLC is a family owned & operated cattle and row crop operation located in central Indiana. In addition to a robust cattle operation, M5 grows corn, soybeans and wheat. M5 uses Gelbvieh, Angus and Red Angus influenced cows.
The herds are raised with rotational pastures, stockpiled forages and corn stalks, as well as hay and corn silage and winter feeding co-products. The family’s lead cattle expert graduated with an animal science degree from Oklahoma State University and earned his master’s degree in ruminant nutrition from Purdue University. He currently works for Great Plains Livestock Consulting Inc., traveling the Midwest and working with feed mills and cattle operations.
Broad Ripple Chip Co. – Locally Made Potato Chips
Broad Ripple Chip Co. makes its all-natural, handmade artisan chips near Broad Ripple Village from russet potatoes, which results in slightly darker chips that bear a richer flavor. Mark McSweeney, owner, also operates the Indianapolis location of Great Harvest Bread Co. He had a little extra space in the kitchen and began to experiment with a tabletop fryer. After perfecting the simple recipe, he decided to begin selling the chips in 2014. Broad Ripple Chips are now sold in some 200 locations. The lightly-seasoned chips are super crunchy and have more true potato flavor than factory-made chips.
Every step of the Broad Ripple Chip Co. process is done by hand: selection, slicing, seasoning and packaging. They are made in small batches in pure, heart-healthy canola oil and delivered fresh. Broad Ripple Chip Co. chips contain no preservatives, trans fats or MSG and are gluten-free. The sweet and spicy variety earned the “No. 1 chip in the country” title by a national chip/snack review website. Alton Brown of Food Network fame included the original variety in his 2015 gift guide, calling the chips incredible.
Dillman Farm – Locally Made Butter, Preserves, Jellies, and Condiments
Dillman Farm has been creating all-natural products from its location in Bloomington, Indiana, since 1970. Carl Dillman began making oven-baked apple butter for a restaurant in Brown County and delivering it while out on his milk route for Johnson’s Creamery.
As demand for Carl’s apple butter grew, so did the product line, which now includes fruit butters, preserves, mustards, salsas and barbecue sauces.
Dillman Farm products are free of preservatives, corn syrups and additives, and are all Kosher, gluten-free and vegan as well.
Oliver Winery – Locally made Wine
Oliver Winery, based in Bloomington, Indiana, started as a hobby in the 1960s and has grown into an employee-owned company and one of the largest wineries in the United States. It’s ranked among Travel + Leisure’s top 25 wineries to visit in 2017.
Oliver’s hilltop vineyard in the Southern Indiana Uplands is situated on the same latitude as California’s Napa Valley. Its limestone bedrock and soils are ideally suited for growing grapes. Since the vineyard was reborn in 1994, its estate-bottled wines have gained a national reputation for quality. Oliver Winery sells a large variety of wines, from dry to soft, as well as mead and hard ciders.
Crazy Charlie’s Salsa – Locally Made Salsa Products
Crazy Charlie’s Gourmet Salsa products are all-natural, low in sodium and carbohydrates and have no sugar, sweeteners or preservatives added. Crazy Charlie’s uses Indiana tomatoes for its salsas. Crazy Charlie’s offers five salsa varieties of different heat and sweetness, as well as chili sauce and chili con queso.
Charlie and Glenda Ferguson of Noblesville have won awards for their Indiana-grown salsas in a prestigious national competition. They began canning their own salsas in the 1990s, having traveled extensively through the Caribbean, Mexico and the American Southwest in the past 30 years to sample salsas and absorb the knowledge needed to make great salsa. Crazy Charlie’s Salsa was named winner of the 2003 International Zesty Foods People’s Preference Award, as well as second place for their habanero salsa and third place for the general salsa category in the 2004 Fiery Food Challenge. Source: Purdue University School of Agriculture
Wildflower Ridge Honey – Locally made Honey
David Barrickman had been a hobby beekeeper for 30 years; the trade of beekeeping had been passed down through six generations of his family. Upon retiring from his job as an engineer, he decided to become a full-time beekeeper. Incorporating Wildflower Ridge Honey in 2004 in the Anderson, Indiana, area, he has managed as many as 250 hives.
“Our honey is quite different from mass produced varieties,” Dave said. While many commercial honeys are heated over 145 degrees, which destroys the natural enzymes, Wildflower Ridge honey varieties are never heated over 118 degrees, which preserves the natural enzymes. This Artisan does not blend his honey with corn syrup or honey from other countries, a method that some commercial packers use. Dave provides floral sources that are free from pesticides and other toxins.
Healthy Hoosier Oil LLC – Locally made Oils
Based at Boyer Farms in Converse, Indiana, Healthy Hoosier Oil, LLC, is a sixth-generation family farm. Some of the land still farmed today was homesteaded in 1843.
Healthy Hoosier Oils can be used to saute, grill, season and bake, and can be used as a carrier oil for essential oil blends or to make homemade soaps and cosmetics. All Healthy Hoosier Oils are cold-pressed and chemical-free. They grow, press and sell sunflower and canola oils.
Batch No. 2 – Locally Made Condiments and Sauces
Batch No. 2 is an Indianapolis product line with an emphasis on natural, local food. They bring a fresh twist on everyday varieties of food products, including catsup, barbecue sauce and mustard. Zach Rohn, a professional chef and veteran of the restaurant business, started Batch No. 2 in 2014 as a side business, taking his small-batch mustard to farmer’s markets.
“Nobody made their own mustard, and I started saying, ‘I betcha I could make this and sell it,’” he said. Batch No. 2 sauces are all made in small batches and without refined sugars. Their catsup in particular, has lower carb counts than national brands, Rohn said.
More than 60 restaurants in the greater Indianapolis area use Batch No. 2 sauces, including Shapiro’s Deli, a downtown Indianapolis staple and local favorite. Batch No. 2 is sold at Leo’s Market.
BeeFree – Gluten-free, all-natural trail mixes
BeeFree is dedicated to making gluten-free, casein-free treats with no preservatives and no artificial ingredients. Jennifer Wiese started BeeFree because she wanted to bake tasty gluten-free and dairy-free treats for her son, to help him with his autism and let him be a kid. She started BeeFree in 2001, hand-delivering tubs of Warrior Mix – a gluten-free trail mix – to local customers.
In 2018, BeeFree got picked up by Costco. “Auggy’s Original Warrior Mix,” a soft and chewy snack with almonds, seeds and honey, was inspired by Wiese’s son August and his everyday life as a person with autism. Warrior Mix is gluten-free, dairy-free and soy-free, and contains no refined sugars or trans fats.
Grey Cabin Candles – Locally made Candles
Grey Cabin Candles are hand-poured soy candles made in Greenfield, Indiana, with dozens of scents and containers. Denise Craig of Greenfield started her business in 2013 because she was tired of expensive candles that didn’t have a strong scent when they burned.
“I wanted a strong-scented candle that burned clean and even,” she said.
All Grey Cabin Candles are 100% soy wax with natural oils and cotton wicks for a clean burn, she said.
Indiana Soap Company – Locally made Soaps, Scrubs, Salves and more
A proud member of Indiana Grown, Indiana Soap Company is based in Greenfield, Indiana. Jeri Reichanadter established Indiana Soap Company in 2018 after buying a handcrafted soap on vacation and becoming fascinated, she said.
The company, with 5 retail locations in Greenfield and around Indianapolis, makes a variety of different products, including handcrafted, vegan, gluten-free small-batch soap. The local company also makes shea body butter and sugar scrubs in a variety of scents, as well as a menthol relief salve and beard oils. For the family’s four-legged friends, Indiana Soap Company also makes a dog shampoo.