2. Kroger has ready-to-make fresh meals.

Kroger is capitalizing on home-delivery cooking kits like Blue Apron and HelloFresh with its own, lower-commitment version call ed Prep+Pared. The kits are available near the entrance for quick access and range in price from $14 to $20 for two servings.

3. More (fresh) fish.

Kroger has double the refrigeration display space for fresh fish that Marsh had, Schultz said, which means more variety for the customer.

4. A bigger selection of non-grocery items.

The general merchandise aisles are bigger and packed with more toothpaste, cleaning supplies, deodorant and other things you don’t eat.

5. These sprinkles.

This display of sprinkles in the bakery section of the store would make Rainbow Brite cry with joy.

6. The Kroger Bistro.

Restaurants inside grocery stores are called “groceraunts,” Halvorson said. The Bistro, although similar to Marsh’s dining area, will feel familiar to Kroger customers who shop in larger stores.

7. Less bulk.

The bulk section once located next to the liquor, wine and beer section is gone, and a smaller display of nuts, grains, oats and rice is located near the dairy section.

One thing that definitely hasn’t changed, Schultz said, is the salad bar. It’ll still be here for you, for always.