I think with any local company, you need to ask: "Who manufacturers your food?" They're not really a dog food company; they're a marketing/home-delivery company. They pay someone else to make the food and put their name on it. A lot of companies do that. So whether it's a "good" food really depends on who makes it, how tightly they control ingredient sourcing, and how good that sourcing is (meat quality, country of origin of ingredients, etc.). You have to do some digging to figure that out -- and possibly even talk to the owner of this Lake Erie.
As for what will work, it all depends on your dog and whether you have "true" allergies, and how your dog reacts. When I have a suspected allergic dog, I start with a limited ingredient food that's fish based, as it seems the one most likely to work for the most dogs (I'm playing the odds!). There are tons of brand options with those "limited ingredient" foods now. In rescue, my go-to is Wellness Simple because it seems to work for SO many dogs -- there are much better foods and companies out there, but this one seems to just plain work for a lot of itchy dogs at a price point that's not top-of-the-line.
The problem is that LID foods are not regulated, and third-party testing has shown that all of them tested have some contamination with ingredients not on the label. Whatever was in the extrusion machine from the prior run of some different food leaves residue behind that ends up mixing into the LID food. For itchy dogs, it seems like it often isn't enough to matter, so it's definitely worth trying. For serious food allergies affecting the gut (not skin), the contamination is a potential problem -- it's still worth trying, but the odds are lower.
If you try a few limited ingredient kibbles for 6-8 weeks each, and they don't solve the problem, you have two options: (1) vet RX hydrolyzed protein kibble (around $80+ for 20 pounds)--it freaks people out because it has chicken but it's been changed at a molecular level in how the body processes it so it can't be recognized as an allergen, and it works for many allergy dogs -- it's a food of last resort, to me; or (2) a more natural, non-kibble diet where you can control ingredients (commercial raw, well-formulated/balanced homemade, or a base-mix like The Honest Kitchen Preference + whatever protein the dog can handle)--I chose this path instead of RX food, and it worked for my dog.
FWIW, I have a theory that food allergy dogs whose elimination diets prove them to be reactive to different kibble proteins may actually be allergic to kibble binders. I can't prove it, but I've seen it a few times where dogs couldn't eat a single protein with sweet potato in kibble, but then ate that same protein raw with steamed sweet potatoes in a homemade diet just fine. So I'm starting to wonder if the surge of food allergies we're seeing are kibble-induced. It's pure speculation, but it's got me wondering.