Indy Style

How to get farm fresh produce delivered to your door

How to get farm fresh produce delivered to your door

How to get farm fresh produce delivered to your door

Get fresh, local produce delivered straight to your door with a business that has more than 250 years of generational farm experience. 

Mel McMahon, Indiana Originals, introduces us to today’s featured member and Freedom Foods Owner, Ryan Schleman.

How to get farm fresh produce delivered to your door

About Freedom Foods: 
Freedom Foods is a family-owned and operated farm in Wolcott, Indiana (about 20 miles north of Lafayette). They have a passion for gardening and growing delicious, high-quality produce. Husband and wife team Ryan and Kim started independently farming in 2011 while still doing their part on the family farm. They have been blessed to see so much growth in their natural farm, they began thinking of how they could expand their work to serve their community.

Ryan and Kim constructed greenhouses and use specific gardening techniques to provide fresh, naturally-grown produce year-round for families in Central Indiana. Finding natural produce at your local grocery store can be costly and inconvenient. That’s why Freedom Foods offers direct delivery from their farm each week. They believe that food grown in chemical and lacking in nutrition is just plain wrong. You can be assured that the food delivered to your door from Freedom Farms is fresh, natural, and packed with nutrients. 

How it works:
•    Visit freedomfoodsindiana.com
•    Find the food basket that’s best for your family
•    Order your basket and have it delivered to your door
•    Enjoy fresh, natural produce
 
Get 10% off the Taste of Summer Basket (12-week program) with the code INDYSTYLE

About Indiana Originals:
Indiana Originals was founded in 2014 to simplify the search for local, Indiana-based businesses. Our mission is to create healthier, stronger communities and more jobs in Indiana by encouraging and facilitating greater use of Indiana-based businesses. All of our members are locally owned and operated businesses headquartered in Indiana. Whenever you see the logo, you know you are supporting local. Search for local businesses in your community for free at IndianaOriginals.com or on the app. Indiana Originals, leading local living.

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Box office goes ‘Sonic’ again but hears ‘Call of the Wild’

LOS ANGELES (AP) — The hedgehog edged the sled dog by a nose at the box office.

“Sonic: The Hedgehog” zoomed to the top of the box office with a take of $26.3 million in its second weekend while audiences ignored critics and heeded “The Call of the Wild” as the Harrison Ford CGI dog flick finished a close second with $24.8 million, according to studio estimates Sunday.

It was a strong weekend for both films, with each outperforming expectations and overcoming early doubts about design problems.

Paramount Pictures’ Sega video game adaptation “Sonic the Hedgehog” was a laughingstock when its first trailer was released last year, but after a delay and a title-character makeover, the film has now spent two weeks atop the box office and brought in over $200 million globally.

20th Century Studios’ “The Call of the Wild” was also mocked by many on social media for its CGI dog — the first five film adaptations of Jack London’s 1903 novel all used real ones — and reviews were decidedly mixed with a Rotten Tomatoes score of 62 percent, but moviegoers bought into the digital dog and his 77-year-old co-star, who would have won the weekend were it not for a late surge from “Sonic.”

“For ‘Call of the Wild’ heading into weekend the estimates were all over the place, as low as 10 million for the weekend, some saying it could do 15, maybe 20,” said Paul Dergarabedian, senior media analyst for Comscore. “So like ‘Sonic’ it over-performed.”

In a very distant third with $7 million was “Harley Quinn: Birds of Prey” in its third week.

The weekend’s other wide release, “Brahms: The Boy II” starring Katie Holmes, was fourth with just $5.9 million.

That was a disappointing opening at a time of year when horror films often do well. 2020 appears to be bucking that trend with family films thriving in the early weeks of the year.

“’Sonic’ and ‘Call of the Wild’ represent two PG-rated movies where that void in the marketplace for families is the key to their success in this part of the year, a time that’s usually dominated by awards holdovers and R-rated films,” Dergarabedian said.

And those family audiences may be why critics didn’t matter for the top two films.

“PG-rated films are more immune to reviews and are more about the audience. If a kid wants to go see a film, they’re going to go see it” he said.

Best picture winner “Parasite” continued its post-Oscars surge in a week where its victory was mocked at a rally by President Donald Trump, bringing in $3.2 million in North America, where it has earned nearly $50 million.

Estimated ticket sales for Friday through Sunday at U.S. and Canadian theaters, according to Comscore. Where available, the latest international numbers for Friday through Sunday are also included.

1. “Sonic the Hedgehog,” 26.3 million, ($38.3 million international).

2. “The Call of the Wild,” $24.8 million, (15.4 million international).

3. “Harley Quinn: Birds of Prey,” $7 million, (10 million international).

4. “Brahms: The Boy II,” $5.9 million, ($2.2 million international).

5. “Bad Boys for Life,” $5.86 million, ($8.1 million international).

6. “1917,” $4.4 million, ($9.4 million international).

7. “Blumhouse’s Fantasy Island,” $4.2 million, ($3.9 million international).

8. “Parasite,” $3.1 million, ($8.9 million international).

9. “Jumanji: The Next Level,” $3 million, ($1.3 million international).

10. “The Photograph,” $2.8 million.

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