Vito?s Italian Restaurant and Bar is part eatery, part arcade. Pool and air-hockey tables populate the floor, and video games like Golden Tee provide kids and adults alike with hours of fun?or just the few minutes it takes to get a table. The restaurant even has a crane machine for players to try to nab a stuffed animal or a stuffed pepperoni. A jukebox plays popular tunes while diners refuel with hand-tossed thin-crust pizzas and deep-dish pies. Chefs can customize crusts with garlic butter or Cajun seasoning, depending on patrons' whims; they top specialty pizzas with grilled chicken, bacon, and ranch dressing, to name just one. The menu also offers burgers, sandwiches, pasta, and the popular Goofy Bread?plain dough baked with garlic butter, mozzarella, and parmesan.
B. Boomers Sports Bar is a basically a museum for sports lovers. With a full bar. The walls and ceiling are covered with autographed pictures of hockey and baseball stars, and framed magazines that showcase some of sports greatest moments. Support beams are decorated with streaming banners of famous athletes? names, and license plates from all of America?s 60 states. The bar brandishes 30 HD TVs that showcase the latest sporting events. Pizzas, burgers, and beer refuel patrons in between pool games and cracks at the in-house arcade games.
Game Headz powers up electronic arsenals with its selection of pre-owned games and machines. With portable systems such as a used Nintendo Game Boy Advance ($19.99), nature-loving gamers entertain themselves while basking in summer’s embrace. Button mashers whip lazy thumbs into shape with recent titles ($20–$30) such as Grand Theft Auto IV, Saints Row 2, Fable II, and Resident Evil 4. Classic Atari games let customers dust off their “Tilden 4 President” bumper stickers and revisit an earlier chapter in video-game history. An affable staff of console buffs is always on hand to point visitors to exciting titles and engage in debates about the finer points of pixilated entertainment.
Hungry? Maybe it's time for a half-ton burger. That's not an exaggeration?in 2012, the team at Mallie's Sports Grill & Bar seared 1,000 pounds of beef, then placed it, along with a grocery store's worth of lettuce, onions, and tomatoes, between equally gargantuan buns. The prodigious patty was not without precedent: comically oversized hamburgers are the specialty here. If you don't believe it, crack open the nearest Guinness Book of World Records ?Mallie's edible leviathan is listed there three times as the World's Largest Commercially Available Burger. The fun-centric restaurant's colossal burgers have also appeared on the Travel Channel's Man v. Food, the Food Network's Outrageous Food, and the History Channel's Modern Marvels.
But Mallie's has plenty for those with slightly more modest appetites, too. Chefs that have been able to reverse the polarity on standard burger shrink rays also apply their genius to the rest of the menu. Homemade mac 'n' cheese, sizzling fajitas, and crispy salads topped with chicken round out their offerings.
Our highly trained staff offers enthusiastic instruction in a variety of performance venues. The limited class sizes allow faculty members to provide the individual attention necessary for a superior dance education. Training at In Focus Dance Center includes the development of technical excellence with a focus on fun!
At Spotlight Taylor 10, the glow of current releases bounces off the giant screen of a cushy theater and pours into the eyes of up to 500 moviegoers. Admission tickets grant access to 1 of 10 theaters, where onscreen flickers elicit laughter, kick-start sorrow, or rekindle dreams of finding one's destiny during a battle with merpeople. At the concessions area, classic cinema fare includes nachos and all-beef hot dogs. Bright blue and yellow décor envelops Spotlight Taylor 10's lobby, where guests can use the joysticks and buttons of arcade games to prepare their fingers for squeezing unpopped popcorn kernels until they scream. Spotlight Taylor 10 also occasionally hosts cinematic festivals, showcasing independent films that have bravely emancipated themselves from their directors.