Groceries. I haven't checked my numbers as of late, bad mommy. But it's usually about $800 /mo for our family of 6 (includes a 9yo boy, 6yo boy, 4yo girl and 2.5yo boy - all bottomless pits), sometimes 7 (when we have visitors, they stay several days to a week at a time). Maybe up to $1000/mo when I'm not watching things as closely or stocking up on something extra - half a cow costs a bit more than $20. We also are working towards eating more paleo-like (that's just what works for our family's bodies - you *don't* want to be near us if no animal fat/protein has been ingested in a day or three and it's just been grains).
I get milk from a local farmer, also use that to make yogurt sometimes and all our butter.
I do a ton of canning and putting up for the year. Like last week the grocery store had 28lb boxes of pears for $10.50, I snapped up as many as they'd let me, and now the 9yo and 6yo get to help me go through and can up a box of them tonight (today at the store, they had the same pears for $.98/lb). It does typically include up to $100 eating out - a fancy dinner for a birthday or a date night for me and hubby (his work schedule is nuts right now, he's traveling/out of the house about a third of the time during busy times). I buy things when on sale - today was a baking sale at the store, I stocked up on chocolate chips for the year. When it was tomato season, I canned up all the diced tomatoes and tomato sauce we'd need for the year. Helps offset when we get a half a cow and half a pig in the fall. But my budget and grocery list aren't going to be particularly helpful or look like anyone else's since I don't shop *just* for the week, almost the opposite actually. Today's grocery list was chocolate chips, mandarin oranges (walked in and they were super cheap), cream cheese (sealed bricks, it keeps in the fridge for 6-8mo for me), half and half, some deli ham, 10lbs of potatoes, brown sugar, Rice Chex (to make some Puppy Chow for upcoming events), provolone, and twelve pounds of bananas.
Medical payments... I guess we're lucky there so far (knock on wood). We don't currently have any medical debt. My last three kids were born at home (no horrific hospital bill), and what few issues we have are easily controlled by fairly mild medication or homeopathics. So if you want to count the FDA-controlled meds, maybe $20/mo if we buy internationally, $40-$100/mo if we buy domestically. Probably an extra $20-$30/mo for the other stuff - arnica, sabadil, other Boiron homeopathic tubes, EO's, that kind of thing. I've got a few medicinal things growing in the garden, it's just taking me some time to find them all and get them going how/where I want. We're switching insurance companies again in January I think, so I don't remember what the numbers/percentages are anymore. I do think we have a yearly family OOP cap at like $6K-$10K though, which is nice (we have some in savings, well, until we buy a car this year).
Utilities... We pay *much* less. But. That's because we live in a low COL area and heat our house with a wood stove. We only have electricity/natural gas for a few appliances (stove, water heater, etc.), not heat. We recently found out that our neighbors paid $400-$500/mo in electricity/natural gas. Holy smokes, we're a tiny fraction of that. Oh, and since hubby works from home, his work reimburses us the phone bill and internet bill now. It's kinda neat (although the drawback to that is that I'm on the hook for breakfast, lunch, and dinner all seven days of the week, oof).
If you belong to Costco, Annie's bunny crackers typically go on sale/coupon once a year. Can't remember when it is though.
Applesauce things... if you're talking about the pouches, Costco had a stellar clearance price months back, Amazon has okay subscribe and save prices. Or, get yourself some of those cute 4-ounce or 8-ounce canning jars. Get a giant jar of applesauce (or make it) and dole out in individual portions in the little jars. If you use the canning lids/rings, they're pretty good at keeping liquids in (not so much with the plastic storage lids).
I like some of the recipes from The Prudent Homemaker (she feeds her large family just from her yard/pantry 80+% of the time) for ideas/inspiration. Or once a month shopping may be more up your alley to some degree... The Economides hit that concept pretty hard in their first book.