Combine three of the best things in life—a hillside sunset, the smell of fresh-baked sourdough, and baked cheese—into one delicious evening with today's Groupon: $10 will get you $20 worth of pizza, pasta, and more when you dine in at the Portrero Hill location of Goat Hill Pizza on Connecticut Street. Though you won't be able to use it for Goat Hill's famous all-you-can-eat "Neighborhood Night" on Monday, you can still treat friends, loved ones, and clockwork humanoid automata to the best pizza in town. Or do a little early holiday shopping by applying your Groupon toward a T-shirt.
Goat Hill's lengthy menu includes a number of non-pizza, but you'll want to try the pizza to avoid being ostracized by pizza-loving Founding Fathers who have travelled to the future ($13.85–$27.25). Get it loaded with everything, vegetarian, even Greek gourmet (sliced red onions, green olives, tomatoes, feta cheese, and rosemary and thyme). If you order the pizza of the day, you'll get the chef's pick of three of the freshest toppings. Or you can always make your own ($1.10–$2 per topping). What's on your pie matters less than how Goat Hill prepares it: baked in a traditional brick oven with fresh ingredients, two kinds of cheese, sourdough crust, and homemade pizza sauce.
Since this prepping makes every pie taste fantastic, the only thing you really have to worry about is what to drink with it. Pick from two house wines ($3.25 per glass, $11.25 per liter), draft beers like Sierra Nevada and Speakeasy Prohibition Ale ($3.25 per mug, $9.50 per pitcher), or one of the fountain drinks. Then just sit back and soak in the local talk. By the time you polish off the last slice, you'll feel like you've been a hill goat all your life.
- A great place to sit and watch the sunset as you are enjoying your pizza... Some nights you can find some live jazz to enjoy as well as that beautiful sunset. – San Francisco Shop
World’s Worst Sunsets
San Francisco Shop says Goat Hill is a great place to “sit and watch the sunset.” Although there’s normally nothing more romantic or relaxing than watching the sunset, sometimes a sunset can be ruined:
October 7, 1989: Sun decides to stay up all night just to ruin romantic evening of one Joey Cranford, Houston, Texas.
March 19, 1977: Setting sun revealed at last minute to be enormous cloud of rushing bats.
November 12, 1966: Sunset taken very personally by an Austin man who sells his kids, gets on a bus, and never looks back.
January 29, 1918: For one night, the historic influenza pandemic is overshadowed by a werewolf epidemic.
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