One of the original pioneers of the yogurt industry, Golden Spoon has been whirling yogurt since the early 1980s. With six small servings of frozen yogurt to redeem, sweet-teethed customers can enjoy a several of the rotating flavors, including tastes such as just chocolate, peanut butter, café latte, butterscotch, and boysenberry. At 25–29 calories an ounce, health-conscious consumers can enjoy licks without translating each tongueful into the number of jumping jacks or flying-starfish impersonations needed to offset it.
Mrs. Cavanaugh's award-winning, all-natural confections are handmade and beautifully packaged for a fully delightful sensory experience. If you can't decide which meltable morsel you want your tongue to tackle, the one-pound traditional milk chocolate assortment supplies a diverse population of cavaliers, nut clusters, chews, crèmes, and caramels (pre-made one-pound boxes are $23.95). The most famous dark chocolate box ($23.95) provides an equally delicious array of options, while the crèmes without nuts dark chocolate box ($23.95) will satisfy a discerning sweet tooth. The mindy mint box ($23.95) is prepared with premium peppermint oil for a refreshingly cool sweetsplosion; a sugarless box varietal of the mindy mint is available, and sugarless varieties of several other signature chocolates exist as well. Break out of the box, control your candy-laden destiny, and create a collection of whatever caramel, crème, or cherry cordial your taste buds long to try ($27.95 for a one-pound box).
Coneys Frozen Custard opened its doors in September 2003 in Orem, Utah. Coneys was originally created to bring frozen custard to Utah County. It soon became a popular destination for its premium hamburgers and gourmet hot dogs. Coney’s continues to focus on providing a superior dining experience.
As one of America's oldest and final bastions of the pizza, arcade, and animatronic-variety-show trifecta, Chuck E. Cheese upholds an important entertainment legacy. Though their core philosophy and slogan, "Where a Kid Can Be a Kid," sounds like a simple-enough mantra to maintain, many years have passed since Atari inventor Nolan Bushnell opened the first location in San Jose.
Despite the ever-changing nature of entertainment consumption, Chuck E. Cheese has done nothing but flourish. Intrinsic to this continuing knack for capturing kids' imaginations is its incorporation of modern entertainment and adherence to the robotic act that got it started in the first place. Chuck, Jasper T. Jowls, and Helen Henny are all still there, suspending a new generation's disbelief in gargantuan singing animals. Their charms, though, have been bolstered for the appetites of modern kids with more immersive games, wilder rides, and sweeter prizes.
Skytubes traverse the ceilings as an oversize human Habitrail, offering fantastical escape for energetic kids above the lights and sounds of the arcade. Staples such as skee ball and hoops now stand alongside sense-saturating simulator rides and the latest video games. At many locations, even the variety show has been modernized for the digital era. In its place is an interactive experience dubbed Studio C, where, thanks to bluescreens and video cameras, kids get to jam with Mr. Cheese himself.
Using wrung-from-the-wild seafood, Skippers serves up made-to-order dishes to fill grumbling stomachs and silence attention-seeking appetites. Start with the creamy clam chowder nestled in a sourdough-bread bowl ($5.99), or opt for the three-piece signature fish and chips ($6.99), bringing together ocean life and potato in a hunger-satisfying harmony usually reserved for peanut jelly and butter. The three-piece cod ($8.25) is hand dipped in tempura for optimum crunching, while the fresh grilled halibut ($13.50) encourages tongue purring. Skippers also features salads, sandwiches, and a menu for kiddies, as well as sides such as hush puppies and shrimp. Enjoy nautical nourishment without having to buy your family’s ancient deep-sea diving helmet back from the iron grasp of the Internet with a meal at Skippers.