Vito's great pizza and subs has 16 locations We make great specialty pizzas. Try our award winning Sweet Baby Rays BBQ pizza, or the Pizza Pallooza award winning Chicken Bacon Ranch pizza, or our Tony Packo pizza. My favorite is the Mediterranean, which won the Miller lite pizza challenge.
The ovens at Mancino's Pizza and Grinderswork work overtime. They cook each day, turning out batches of the restaurant's signature breadsticks, hot meat-and-cheese-covered grinders on freshly baked bread, and, of course, specialty or build-your-own pizzas. The ovens' interiors breathe thermal life into concoctions whose histories stretch far back in time. Their grinders were born—according to Mancino's menu—on the East Coast during World War I, when Italian immigrants served hearty sandwiches to shipyard workers who were grinding off rivets for warships. Near the ovens, cooks cover spaghetti and lasagna in handcrafted marinara sauce using an old family recipe. In addition to hardworking ovens, the restaurant's new location boasts four large-screen TVs and an ice-cream bar to cool down well-heated palates.
A chain pizza restaurant like no other. Unbeatable quality and generosity. 100% pure, fresh, never frozen Wisconsin cheese, highest quality Italian meats and toppings, Local produce in season, and dough made fresh daily, all coming together to create a delectable dining experience.
A casual, lively ambience populates the comfy and spacious confines of Caper's Restaurant and Bar, rendering it a pleasant place to catch the game while consuming an array of pies and potables. Specialty pizzas, with dough culled fresh from scratch each day, top the wide-ranging menu. Vacuum up luscious leaves with the spinach and artichoke pizza ($4.99–$14.50), or cast a net around the shrimp, crab, mozzarella, and alfredo sauce of the seafood pizza ($5.99–$16.20). Toasty oven-baked sandwiches include the mountainous Italian house special ($7.49) and the BBQ pulled pork ($7.49), among others. Pasta pilots can propel their journey with the penne bolognese's tasty fueling of homemade sauce ($8.99) or furnish their cabin with the cushy pouches of sausage-stuffed saccotino ($8.99).
The recipes at Rosie’s Italian Grille have spanned oceans and generations to appeal to present-day senses with aromatic Old World fare. Born in Montelepre, Sicily, Rosie immigrated to the United States in 1924, bundling with her a cache of culinary treasures mapped from mother to daughter. When the first Rosie’s Italian Grille opened on Sylvania Avenue, her three sons asserted that the hardest part of the entire enterprise was “translating her recipes.”
Today, executive chef Eric Kish continues to translate and update Rosie's culinary blueprints, marrying traditional and modern influences in a menu that boasts fine steaks, award-winning pizzas, seafood flown in from the Florida Keys, and fresh-baked desserts lauded for their presentation by the Toledo Blade. In the 27 years since the original Rosie’s opened, guests have delighted in not just the food, but the Tuscan-themed setting illuminated by flickering candlelight, which is more romantic than the flickering of a tableside cardiograph.
From its humble beginnings in 1959, Little Caesars has stretched its cheesy empire from coast to coast, doling out trademark deep-dish pizzas, sauce-drenched wings, and cheesy bread. In keeping with its history as a forward-looking franchise, Little Caesars has cooked up an iPhone application that highlights popular menu items and shoots out piping-hot pies from the phone's port. The pizza purveyor sends its Love Kitchen, a big-rig pizza kitchen on wheels, across the United States and Canada to fill the bellies of homeless people and disaster victims with its daily kneaded dough and freshly shaved mozzarella.