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Where To Find A Pizza Joint In Nairobi Kenya

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Pizza is definitely a classic favourite in Kenya. Pizza in Kenya comes in all shapes and size, all flavors and tastes. The modern pizza was discovered in Italy and has become an all-time favourite snack for most people here in Kenya. There are many pizza joints all over Nairobi town.

There are very many pizza joints in Nairobi, the most famous being Pizza Inn. Many people flock this eatery and more so on Tuesdays. Pizza Inn in Nairobi has a pizza offer on Tuesdays where you get two pizzas for the price of one. They call this “The Terrific Tuesday”.  You will find a wide range of pizza sizes from small to large sized pizzas. Pizza Inn offers traditional styled pizzas such as margherita and pepperoni flavours to American styles such as Barbeque Steak and Hawaiian pizzas. Most Pizza Inn joints are found in almost all Oil Libya petrol stations in Nairobi. You can also find the pizzeria in the Galitos chain along Moi Avenue, opposite StanBank House at the heart of Nairobi city.  For those at home, Pizza Inn has a dial a delivery service where they deliver pizza to your doorstep once you order on call in Nairobi. Pizzas at Pizza Inn are served within ten minutes of placing an order unless on Tuesdays when people jam the eatery with endless orders.

There is another relatively new pizza joint in Nairobi town called Pizza King. Pizza King in Nairobi is located along Tom Mboya Street, near Afya Centre Building. This is a rather larger area as compared to Pizza Inn and has relatively lower prices too. Debonairs is another pizza joint in Nairobi city. These are a bunch of pizzerias that started in South Africa and expanded to Kenya close to seven years ago. Debonairs, also like Pizza Inn, does deliveries to locations 5km away from Nairobi city centre for free. However, your order must be worth atleast KSH 600 for the free delivery. They also deliver to locations over the 5kms radius from Nairobi city centre at a fee. Debonairs pizzeria is found along Muindi Mbingu Street in Nairobi.

You can of course also order for pizza in most fancy hotels in Nairobi. For example, Trattoria hotel located right at the Kaunda and Wabera Streets junction is an Italian restaurant that sells pizza as well as other Italian dishes. Nowadays, you can get pizza even in the supermarkets in Kenya. Tuskys supermarket in Kenya sells pizza at its food sector. A piece of pizza goes for KSH 150 or thereabout. You do not have to run your financial well dry for pizza! If you did not know, now you do.

About the Author

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Born in the culinary-rich city of Kisumu, along the shores of Lake Victoria, Cynthia Kendeli's passion for Food & Beverage was almost predestined. Her earliest memories revolve around the bustling fish markets and aromatic eateries of her hometown, and it was this backdrop that kindled her love for food and its cultural significance.

However, Cynthia's interests were dual-pronged. The political landscape of Kenya, with its dynamic shifts and intricate tapestry, also captivated her. This blend of culinary love and political intrigue paved her path to one of Kenya's leading universities, where she pursued degrees in both Food Science and Political Science.

Throughout her academic journey, Cynthia stood out for her unique ability to interweave two seemingly disparate subjects. She penned articles that delved into the socio-political impacts on Kenya's food and beverage industry, exploring topics ranging from local farm policies to international trade agreements.

After graduation, Cynthia quickly established herself in the world of journalism. Her writings, which appeared in national newspapers and magazines, bridged the gap between culinary enthusiasts and political aficionados. With every article, she managed to underscore the intricate relationship between politics and what ends up on the plates of Kenyans.

Her investigative pieces, particularly those that highlighted the interplay between governmental policies and the food & beverage sector, have earned her accolades both nationally and internationally. Cynthia's work does not just inform; it prompts discussions, incites debates, and often leads to tangible change in policy-making circles.

In addition to her journalistic endeavors, Cynthia Kendeli actively participates in food festivals, political debates, and educational seminars, serving as a bridge between the culinary world and the political arena.

Today, as a celebrated voice in both Food & Beverage and political journalism, Cynthia Kendeli continues to satiate the appetites of readers keen on understanding the confluence of culture, cuisine, and politics in Kenya.

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