Jeremy Seefeldt puts his own twist or pizza at Boss' Pizza and Chicken by topping his specialty pies with eclectic ingredients, such as sauerkraut and pickles, and covering both pizzas and wings with a choice of 20 sauces ranging from sour cream to Asian sesame. Jeremy's chefs also broast orders of up to 25 pieces of dark- or white-meat chicken to pair with their pies or classic southern sides such as coleslaw or potato salad. The staff can swiftly deliver meals in 30 to 40 minutes or dole out feasts from their drive-thru window as late as 3 a.m. or 4 a.m. at certain locations.
Tea Steak House founders and meatallurgists Lloyd and Rickie Ihnen developed an innovative two-week meat-aging process that transforms even the toughest cuts of beef into obedient slabs of savory meat. Enjoy the fruits of the Inhens' meat labors by sprinting toward Tea Steak House's dinner menu, best known for its steaks, such as a 16–18 oz. rib-eye ($15.99) served with a choice of potato, salad, and dinner rolls. Diners who think such an option is too petite for their palate tend to spring upon the 26–32 oz. ham steak ($14) or the pizzaburger ($2.55), while carniv-ornery cuisiniers will be sure to leave room for the heavy-as-lead 10–12 oz. steak sandwich ($11). A 30 oz.-plus Porterhouse T-bone ($25) for dessert completes the circle of meat. Vegetarians, meanwhile, can graze on the weeds growing out back, or opt for a chef salad ($5.99).
From its humble beginnings in Kankakee, Illinois, in 1938, Dairy Queen has grown from a delicious experiment in soft-serve ice cream to a household name with more than 5,900 restaurants around the world. The shop's signature frozen delights are built upon a frosty foundation of creamy chocolate or vanilla soft serve, which swirls idyllically into cones, cups, overturned top hats, sundaes, Peanut Buster parfaits, and the chain's iconic Blizzard treats, blended with crumbled candy and other mix-ins. Ice-cream cakes cleverly conceal a surprise filling of fudge and chocolate crunch between layers of vanilla and chocolate ice cream, providing sweet, sliceable sustenance for birthday parties and other special occasions.
In 1958, two brothers from Texas opened the first Pizza Inn, where they began assembling their signature pizzas out of cracker-thin crusts, tangy sauce, and generous piles of cheese. By 1994, the small, family-run restaurant grew into a sought-after franchise that was named No. 1 Pizza Chain in the United States by Restaurants & Institutions Magazine, as described on Pizza Inn’s About Us page. With the help of the world’s largest rolling pin, Pizza Inn’s doughy empire has stretched across more than 310 national and international locations. Although they still rely on time-honored pizza-making traditions that have lasted more than 50 years, the franchise’s chefs still make bold strides in new recipes, as evident in their bacon-cheeseburger pizza with beef, lean bacon, mustard, and pickles.
An unwavering devotion to freshness permeates Tomacelli's kitchen, where pizza chefs adorn their daily made dough with house-made sauce, all-natural cheese, and more than 50 market-fresh toppings. Millions of possible build-your-own combinations complement 23 staff-brainstormed creations, from a ham-and-pineapple-studded hawaiian pie to the seafood supreme's maritime medley of fresh ingredients. Not content to recline on the edible laurels of their circular masterworks, the Tomacelli's kitchen team rounds out the menu with piping-hot pastas and four handheld hoagies ideal for bringing estranged barbershop quartets back together for a reunion tour.
Founded in New York by Naples–born Michele Scotto, Villa Pizza’s freshly made Old-World recipes catapulted the eatery to international franchise status. Pizza ovens anchor the eatery's kitchens across the globe, baking Neapolitan, Sicilian, and stuffed pizzas crowned with plain cheese or custom collections of toppings. Pastas, strombolis, and salads flank all-star pies, creating a smorgasbord of Italian classics as compelling as a Godfather remake with an all-cat cast. Diners can eat in or order their feasts to go, and with advance notice, staffers happily cater special events.