Main Street Pizza, a family owned and operated restaurant has proudly been serving the town of Tewksbury for over fifteen years. With over twenty pizza toppings and using only the finest and freshest ingredients, Main Street Pizza has established itself as one of the finest pizzerias in the area.
At The Depot Grille and Bar’s onsite smokehouse, pitmasters slow-smoke racks of ribs, piles of pulled pork, and bundles of brisket. Flavored with housemade rubs and sauces, each meaty main course is served with corn bread and from-scratch sides such as pulled-pork chili or smoked baked beans. Barbecue flavors permeate many of the eatery’s other dishes, from barbecue-chicken quesadillas to specialty pizzas topped with smoked sausage or house-barbecue spices. Feasts unfold inside The Depot’s spacious dining room, where each booth is equipped with its own flat-screen TV.
The dough wizards at Papa John's hand toss circular masterpieces with original and thin crusts made from high-protein flour to support warm bouquets of toppings. Hand-cut produce crowns all of Papa John's pizzas, mingling with the sun-soaked sweetness of sauce made from fresh, California-grown tomatoes. By adhering to its brand promise of "better ingredients, better pizza," Papa John's grew from a back-tavern pizzeria into more than 3,500 restaurants within three decades' time, or the amount of time it takes to grow a single pizzeria from a small seed.
From pub grub and subs to pizzas spangled with toppings, snacks and meals at Jimmy's Famous Pizza leave no stomach grumbling. Catering menus send veal ziti and chocolate cake out to parties, and calzones can double as miniature piñatas in a pinch. There's even a kids' menu, which satisfies little appetites with mac ’n' cheese bites.
Since 1969, golf balls at Golfland USA have rolled under pint-sized barns, spun through the bottom of a small-scale lighthouse, and soared around a red loop-the-loop. These simple obstacles may not be as impressive as the ones on multimillion-dollar courses, but the course is still challenging. As told in a 2009 Eagle-Tribune article, “It’s possible to get a hole-in-one here, but it’s improbable you will.”
For a different kind of challenge, the Gyro, a tri-color rainbow of rings, spins riders around and around and upside-down, daring them to hold on to the soup crackers squirreled away in their pockets for later. The Eagle-Tribune piece also says that the gyro was the one originally used to train NASA astronauts and says past passengers include Johnny Carson, who rode it on The Tonight Show.