Enjoy a freshly tossed pizza loaded with toppings at Lucky's Tavern and Pizza in Foster.
Lucky's Tavern and Pizza will keep those with dietary needs happy with a menu filled with gluten-free and low-fat items.
Round out your meal with a little tipple — Lucky's Tavern and Pizza has a terrific drink list, including beer, wine, and more.
At Lucky's Tavern and Pizza, diners can score happy hour deals.
Gather up your group of friends and head to Lucky's Tavern and Pizza, a local restaurant that has room for large groups.
Lucky's Tavern and Pizza offers patio seating in the warmer months.
Sit back and enjoy the pizzeria's live music, or take your table out on the dance floor.
Interested in eating out over the weekend? Keep in mind that the pizzeria gets swamped on Fridays and Saturdays, and service may take longer than expected.
Drift away from stuffy dress-code conventions and dine in comfort at Lucky's Tavern and Pizza.
If you need to get somewhere fast, the pizzeria also serves up grub to go.
At Lucky's Tavern and Pizza, drivers can settle for safe parking in the lot next door.
Lucky's Tavern and Pizza provides ample space for bikers to store their bikes.
The food here is super budget-friendly, too, with most items costing less than $15.
Lucky's Tavern and Pizza is cash only so be sure to swing by an ATM on your way.
Longtime resident of northeastern Connecticut, Carly Martin founded Silver Circle in 2008 with the belief that art is the glue that keeps communities together, granting local artists a space to exhibit their masterworks, hosting classes for aspiring Picassos to hone their craft, and providing a venue for jewelry makers to sell their crafts. The original pieces in Martin's gallery––which have included works by Jean-Paul Jacquet and George Chaplin––rotate on a four- to six-week schedule, and featured exhibits can be viewed in the main hall every Tuesday through Sunday, or through an enchanted mirror on Monday.
Rather than having a decorative mindset while choosing the pieces for the gallery, Martin takes a more spontaneous approach, telling the Putnam Villager, “We don't concern ourselves with 'matching'... If a piece of artwork speaks to us, it can change our whole space and add energy and interest in unexpected ways. Art truly breathes life into a home.”
Sharpe Hill Vineyard may sit in the sleepy town of Pomfret, but that hasn't done anything to diminish the winery's international profile. Its wines have racked up more than 250 medals over the years, and with good reason. The Ballet of Angels vintage alone has won 15 awards; critics far and wide have spoken highly of the semi-dry white's citrusy blend with notes of peach, pear, and grapefruit.
But that's just one of the vintages crafted by winemaster Howard Burnsen, who draws on 25 years of experience to create an eclectic variety of wines. The rich Cabernet Franc, for instance, pairs nicely with chocolate desserts and chocolate-covered vegetables, while the St. Croix, a dry red, pairs best with beef and lamb. Try out any of these pairings at the winery's own Fireside Tavern restaurant.
Finding a flat lie at Vineyard Valley Golf Club is a lot like sinking a hole-in-one: it's rare. The course resides atop land that used to be a vineyard, creating a layout that is undulating with constant elevation changes. Along with a relentless breeze, the course's hilly quirks make the 9-hole, 3,000-yard layout far more difficult than it initially appears. After testing their mettle on the first eight holes?which include views of a castle between the sixth green and seventh tee?golfers encounter a final hole that course designer Gus Loos viewed as Eastern Connecticut's version of the famed island green of the 17th hole
at TPC Sawgrass. This hole plays anywhere from 120 to 160 yards, and a watery marsh swallows up shots that fall short of the green.