Whole Foods is cutting prices on more than a dozen items.
This follows price cuts announced when Amazon acquired Whole Foods in August.
Whole Foods is also offering a special discount, just for Amazon Prime members.
Amazon is slashing prices on more Whole Foods items.
On Wednesday, the grocery chain announced that it had cut prices on more items, with a focus on holiday staples and best sellers. Amazon Prime members are getting even deeper discounts — something the retailers says is a "sneak preview" of when Prime becomes the official rewards program of Whole Foods Market.
"These are the latest new lower prices in our ongoing integration and innovation with Amazon, and we’re just getting started,” said John Mackey, Whole Foods Market co-founder and CEO, said in a statement.
Whole Foods previously announced a round of significant price cuts in August, immediately after being acquired by Amazon. This round of price cuts is also remarkable in the number of brand names that are included, such as Chobani, Tom's of Maine, and Siggis Yogurt.
Here's a list of what Whole Foods items just got cheaper:
Turkeys (organic and traditional no antibiotic)
Value Pack Boneless Skinless Chicken Breasts (organic and no antibiotic)
Responsibly Farmed Raw Peeled Shrimp
365 Everyday Value Canned Pumpkin
Organic Salad Mixes
Organic Russet Potatoes
Organic Sweet Potatoes
Organic Rice from Lundberg Family Farms
Organic Beans from Eden Foods
Organic Chicken and Vegetable Broths from Pacific Foods
Organic Eggs and Milk from Organic Valley
Toothpaste from Tom’s of Maine
California Olive Ranch EVOO
Applegate Hot Dogs
Pasture Raised Eggs from Vital Farms
RELATED: 7 shock-worthy facts about Amazon
7 shock-worthy facts about Amazon
7 shock-worthy facts about Amazon
7.5 percent of Seattle's working-age population are Amazon employees
Amazon has more than 300,000 employees worldwide, and 40,000 in Seattle alone.
As a portion of the city's working-age population — roughly 528,000 — that comes out to 7.5% of the city working at Amazon.
For perspective, if the same portion of New York City's adults worked for one company, that company would have about 488,000 locals on staff.
Amazon accounts for 43% of all online sales
Amazon used to be a way to buy books online; today, it's the default buying site for just about everything, especially for people who have Amazon Prime.
An analysis by Slice Intelligence released in February found that 43% of all US online retail sales were done through Amazon in 2016.
That's up from 33% in 2015 and 25% in 2012.
1 out of every 4 US adults has Amazon Prime.
Speaking of Amazon Prime, the company now counts approximately 63 million people among its subscriber base, or about 25% of the total US adult population.
That number may underestimate the true coverage, however, since it doesn't account for multiple adults in one household all sharing the same Prime account.
Amazon ships 1.6 million packages a day
Amazon fulfillment is a beast of its own.
A report from 2013 (the latest year for which data are available) found Amazon shipped 608 million packages that year, or 1.6 million packages a day.
As of 2015, Amazon estimated its fulfillment centers were within 20 miles of 31% of the US population, and within 20 miles of 50-65% of its core, same-day-accessible market.
That's enough cardboard to span all of West Virginia