Five Brands of Bread


Bread is a staple food in many countries. It satisfies the appetite, is easy to prepare and can be stored for a long time. It is also a good source of nutrients, including proteins, carbohydrates and vitamins.

People can enjoy various types of bread by adding ingredients like oil, butter and sweeteners. They can also add fruits and nuts to their bread.


Martin’s has been making potato bread for more than 60 years. Their products can be found in grocery stores around the country and have a large wholesale contract with Shake Shack, which uses them as its default burger bun. The family-owned business is based in Chambersburg, Pennsylvania.

The company’s lineup includes Martin’s Whole Wheat Potato Bread, which has a rich, buttery taste and a deliciously thick, pillowy texture. It is made with high protein, unbleached wheat flour, nonfat milk, and 100 percent real butter. It is also made with calcium propionate, which helps to prevent mold growth and extend the shelf life of the product.

Other ingredients include high-quality wheat flour, natural annatto extract, and turmeric extract. The bread is free from artificial colors and sweeteners, contains no gluten, and is made in a peanut- and tree-nut-free facility. It is a great choice for anyone looking to start the day with a wholesome breakfast. It also makes a delicious lunch or snack.

Nature’s Own

Nature’s Own Bread offers customers solutions that address specific dietary needs. The brand’s products contain less sodium, sugar, and calories while still offering great taste. The company also uses better-quality type ingredients.

Its bread is available at select supermarkets in the Northeast. The bakery in Auburn, Maine bakes its fresh products and delivers them to stores daily. The brand’s products are made with no artificial preservatives, colors or flavors and no high fructose corn syrup.

The bakery’s products include Wheat+Protein, 7 Sprouted Grains, Double Fiber Wheat, 100% Whole Grain Sugar Free, 40 Calories Honey Wheat and Butterbread. Its Wheat+Protein bread has eight grams of protein and zero trans fat per slice.

Its 7 Sprouted Grains bread is made with seven different grains — wheat, rye, millet, oat, barley and rice — and is dusted with oat flakes. It is low in sodium and has three times more dietary fiber than enriched bread. It is available at Hannaford, Walmart and Demoulas/Market Basket stores in the Northeast.

Whole Foods Market

Whole Foods Market is a chain of natural grocery stores that offers a wide variety of organic and local products. It also has a large selection of bread, including gluten-free and vegan options. The company is a great place to find quality bread for sandwiches, toast, and grilled cheese.

The best bread for a healthy diet is made with whole grains, says Whole Foods Market. Look for a label that states “whole wheat” or “whole grain,” which indicates that the entire wheat kernel is used to make the loaf. This is the healthiest choice, but other whole grains can be used as well, such as spelt, barley, or oats.

Another good option is sprouted bread, which is made using flours that come from sprouted wheat or other grains. The sprouting process makes the carbohydrates more easily digestible and increases the bio-availability of some vitamins and minerals. This type of bread is low in calories and fat and has a high fiber content.

Stop & Shop

Stop & Shop is a supermarket chain that sells food and other products. It is based in Quincy, Massachusetts. Its stores are located in Massachusetts, Connecticut, Rhode Island, New Hampshire, and parts of Vermont and southern New York state.

This year, the company is experimenting with BreadBot, an automated mini-bakery that makes fresh, sandwich-style bread as you watch. The machine mixes, forms, proofs and bakes 10 loaves of artisan bread each hour. It can produce white, wheat, whole grain, and sourdough.

BreadBot is a small part of the overall automation effort at Stop & Shop. The grocer’s parent company, Ahold Delhaize, has been investing in back-of-store robotic micro-fulfillment centers and even deployed 500 robots that scan floors for spills.

In the late 1980s, Stop & Shop started to expand north of New England. Its stores in Massachusetts, Connecticut, and Rhode Island often occupied large shopping plazas, and some were co-owned with department store chain Bradlees.

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