Food & Drink in Lewiston

Up to 48% Off Sushi at Benkay Japanese Restaurant & Sushi Bar

East Bayside - India Street

$50 $26


Menu invites guests to try sushi, sashimi, 40+ different maki rolls, and traditional dishes such as teriyaki, tempura, dumplings, and udon

Up to 75% Off Comedy Show for Four


$60 $15


Standup comics from Comedy Central and NBC perform as guests watch from private tables

Half Off Chinese and Taiwanese Food at Bubble Maineia


$10 $5


Working from family recipes, chefs create authentic Taiwanese and Chinese dishes along with a variety of bubble tea flavors

47% Off Services

East Bayside - India Street

$15 $8

Local businesses like this one promote thriving, distinctive communities by offering a rich array of goods and services to locals like you

Half Off at Down Home Cookin'


$30 $15


Hearty homemade entrees including omelets, deli sandwiches, and soups

Up to 68% Off Cider- and Kombucha-Brewery Tour 


$62 $31

Tart cider and probiotic-filled kombucha made from locally sourced ingredients grace tongues and fill 32-ounce growlers

Up to 50% Off at Bebe's Burritos & Cantina


$25 $14


Sweet potato burritos with jack cheese and scallions, beef tostadas with guacamole and pineapple-mango salsa, and jalapeño poppers

48% Off at TJ's Pizza


$25 $13

Guests chow down on freshly made pizza and french fries cut by hand in a '50s-style dining room with a jukebox and neon lights

Up to 41% Off Seafood at Weirs Beach Lobster Pound


$94 $55


Seafood and Italian cuisine, including fresh clams, shrimp scampi, and homemade lobster ravioli

Half Off at Serenity Cafe & Catering


$30 $15

Breakfast burritos, Cubano sandwiches, and housemade pizzas made from the owner’s own recipes; 100% fruit smoothies

Half Off from Takeout Guys


$5 $2.50

Order online from local restaurants including China Bistro, El Rodeo, The Shanty, Enrico's Deli, Ruby's, and 5 Thai Bistro for fast delivery

Up to 52% Off International Cuisine at Thistles Restaurant


$30 $15

The menu spans the globe and includes Maine crab cakes, wiener schnitzel, cashew chicken, paella, and fettuccine

53% Off Brewery Tour and Tasting


$40 $19

Guests get a behind-the-scenes look at the process of brewing Henniker's variety of beers before sampling the wares; includes gift set

Select Local Merchants

Maine Today featured She Doesn't Like Guthries. Eight Yelpers give it an average of five stars, and 89% of more than 160 Urbanspooners like it.

115 Middle St

Marché pleases midday noshers Monday–Friday with a menu sprinkled with french crêpes, salads, and signature sandwiches. Chef Molly Basile and her staff sate crêpe crusaders with house-made crêpes ($2.50–$15) created using Julia Child's original recipe and stuffed with flavorful fillings such as all-natural Maine lobster, sautéed mushrooms, and fresh Maine blueberries. The chickpea parmesan salad packs a healthy protein punch ($7.50), and the braised short-rib sandwich draws on the powers of house-made cherry-tomato compote, onion straws, and a floured roll to bring peace and tranquility to strife-ridden valleys of taste buds ($9). Rotisserie chicken punches up poultry by filling it with fresh herbs, garlic cloves, and Cabot Creamery butter and spinning it on a rotisserie until it's cooked and ready to rest dizzily next to green beans ($9, call for availability).

40 Lisbon St

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.

850 Lisbon St

Live music floats over the din of conversation and toasting pint glasses at Irish Twins Pub while chefs prepare classic bar bites in the kitchen. Onion rings fried in Guinness batter kick off the menu, which also includes buffalo chicken salads, Reuben sandwiches, pizzas, and subs stuffed with bangers, or savory irish sausages. Soft drinks and a collection of beers complement each dish, poured into 22-ounch imperial pint glasses, or 16-ounce American-style glasses.

743 Main St

Lost Valley Ski Area founder Otto Wallingford was known for creating innovative solutions to everyday problems. Winter came around each year and left him with nothing to do on the family orchard, so he turned the surrounding area into a ski center in 1961. With that problem solved, Wallingford moved on to tackle a few other issues. He put together the state's first snowmaking system, introduced the locals to night skiing, and developed a powder maker by towing a cylindrical steel grate behind his tractor.

Skiers and snowboarders can reap the benefits of Wallingford’s efforts at Lost Valley Ski Area, which encompasses 15 trails and a terrain park. The ski area also hosts lessons and a shop offering gear tuneups and yeti decoys.

200 Lost Valley Rd

Each autumn, the tree branches at Ricker Hill Orchards begin to bow under the weight of a new generation of McIntosh apples, as they have for more than 200 years. Since 1803, the same family has cultivated the orchards, which today nurture several varieties of apples, pears, and peaches. Along with produce aisles along the East Coast, the fruit fills the baskets at Wallingford’s Fruit House, where shoppers just may save them from another fate: the bakery. There, raspberries, peaches, and blueberries tuck into pies or turnovers and hand-rolled crusts envelop apples to become fresh dumplings. The store also bakes fruitless sweets such as donuts and cookies and bottles fresh cider for pouring over a coach’s head after he wards off all the crows from the field.

In the fall, visitors can explore the orchards and pick apples themselves, hunting down such varieties as Cortland and Red Delicious. Wallingford's Fruit House’s backyard lets youngsters lose themselves in a variety of ways, from the corn maze to the petting-zoo animals’ thought-provoking lectures about delicious grass.

Perkins Rdg