Homeland (supermarket)

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For other uses, see Homeland (disambiguation).
Industry Retail
Headquarters Edmond, Oklahoma, U.S.
Number of locations
90 (2016)
Area served
United States

Homeland is a supermarket chain in the United States. Homeland's headquarters is in Edmond, Oklahoma. As of 2016, it operates approximately 90 supermarkets in Oklahoma, Kansas and Texas. Most Homeland supermarkets also include a pharmacy.


The company used to be the Oklahoma division of Safeway, and it was spun off from Safeway in 1987.[1] The "Homeland" name was adopted in 1988.[2]

Homeland filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy in September 2002, at which point it was bought by and became a subsidiary of Associated Wholesale Grocers. The supermarkets still operate under the "Homeland" name.

In June 2007, Homeland purchased seven stores from the Albertsons grocery chain.[3]

In January 2008, Homeland purchased the 26-store United Supermarkets of Oklahoma chain.[4]

On November 14, 2008, Homeland purchased five Williams Discount Food stores, formerly Albertsons. This purchase became official December 14, 2008.

In August 2011, Homeland purchased the three-store Super Save Food chain.[5]

Homeland was sold to its employees in December 2011.[6]

In September 2013, Homeland's parent company, HAC, Inc. bought 11 of the Belle Foods chain stores; most of those stores bearing the Piggly Wiggly name.


  • Haysville, KS
  • Ardmore, OK
  • Bartlesville, OK
  • Bethany, OK
  • Chickasha, OK
  • Clinton, OK
  • Duncan, OK
  • Edmond, OK
  • Elk City, OK
  • Enid, OK
  • Guthrie, OK
  • Haskell, OK
  • Henryetta, OK
  • Jay, OK
  • Marietta, OK
  • Muskogee, OK
  • Mustang, OK
  • Norman, OK
  • Nowata, OK
  • Okemah, OK
  • Oklahoma City, OK
  • Pauls Valley, OK
  • Perry, OK
  • Pryor, OK
  • Seminole, OK
  • Shawnee, OK
  • Yukon, OK
  • Justin, TX (Super Save Foods)
  • Sanger, TX (Super Save Foods)
  • Weatherford, TX (Cash Saver)


In addition to organic beef products, Homeland offers grass-fed beef products. Most grass-fed cattle are leaner than feedlot beef, lacking marbling, which lowers the fat content and caloric level of the meat. Meat from grass-fed cattle also has higher levels of conjugated linoleic acid (CLA) and the omega-3 fatty acids ALA, EPA, and DHA.[7] Meat and dairy products from grass-fed animals can produce 300-500% more conjugated linoleic acid (CLA) than those of cattle fed the usual diet of 50% hay and silage, and 50% grain.[8]


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