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Slide 1 of 33: You can find good pizza almost anywhere, even at the most unassuming pizzerias. And sure, pizza delivery from the usual chains is easy (and sometimes necessary — we get it), but it pays to travel off the beaten path when you're searching for a good meal, even if it takes you to a strip mall in the middle of nowhere, or a restaurant that only has two tables and a walk-up window. These under-the-radar pizza joints may not typically grab national headlines due to their low-key nature, but we scoured customer reviews to find the best local favorites that serve exceptional pies. Despite the lack of ambiance, these hole-in-the-wall pizzerias are worth seeking out for the food.Related: 50 Best Old-School Italian Restaurants in America

Slide 2 of 33: Hup's Pizza is no more than a little roadside shack on the north side of Milwaukee. Most of the building is for the busy kitchen, so the waiting area (if you can even call it that) is about the size of a phone booth, with one window where you order and pay. But fans say the thin crust, square-cut pies are worth any inconvenience. There aren't any fancy toppings, but who needs them when there's so much cheese anyway?

Slide 3 of 33: An open-air bar with a chill beach vibe, Huc-a-Poo's is loved by locals and tourists alike. Unless you count the old license plates, beer signs and other bric-a-brac that covers every wall and surface in the place, it's pretty bare bones. But the vibe is relaxed, and the pizzas are huge 18-inch pies with toppings like feta cheese, black olives, and spinach.

Slide 4 of 33: There are countless slice shops in NYC that aren't much more than an ordering counter and pizza display, with varying degrees of quality. One of the most popular is Prince St., if the line out the door and rave reviews are any indication. Skip the New York-style slice and opt for a Spicy Spring square slice instead. It's got thick, chewy crust, spicy sauce, fresh mozzarella and amazing pepperoni that curls into little cups as it bakes.Related: 55 Free or Cheap Things to Do in New York City

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Slide 5 of 33: It's quite a feat to deliver hot pizzas in the northernmost town in Alaska, but East Coast Pizzeria does it. There's no place to eat in the bright turquoise building with a dark blue roof, but it's bare bones anyway this far north. The pizzas have a thick, doughy crust with plenty of sauce and toppings, or try one of the monster calzones.

Slide 6 of 33: Of all the things you can do to keep busy while waiting for your clothes to dry at a laundromat, eating a pizza and drinking beer seem like the best. At Cowgirl Pizza & Laundromat, head to one side of the building to load your clothes, then head to the other side and order up meat lover's pizza with loads of toppings. You even get a punch card for a free beer if you do enough loads of laundry.

Slide 7 of 33: Walking down the main road in Virginia City will transport you back to the Old West. Bob's Place, a pizzeria, has a decorative tin ceiling, antique cash register, and tons of charm. Watch the dough being made in the front window before you grab a slice of bacon-and-tomato or sausage alfredo.

Slide 8 of 33: IHS Pizza resides in a narrow little space that was built hugging the side of a larger building. It's easy to miss if you're not looking for it, but it's worth seeking out for the pizza and hoagies on homemade rolls. Chicken pizzas are popular here, including a chicken alfredo and chicken wing version with hot sauce and blue cheese dressing.

Slide 9 of 33: Just outside the town of Dowagiac in southeast Michigan is Cranky Hank's. It serves as a one-stop shop and convenience store for things like bait and tackle, groceries, and prepared foods, including pizza. Slices are thick and piled with toppings, making the breakfast pizza with sausage gravy, eggs, bacon, ham, and sausage a hearty way to start the day. Since it's a convenience store, it's carryout only.

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Slide 10 of 33: Going strong for over 40 years, Alfano's was founded by Italian immigrants and is still family owned. Not much has changed much inside the small restaurant, including the dark wood paneling and a sun-bleached map of Italy. Crust options include regular and an inches-high stuffed version. Taco pizza is popular in this part of the Midwest, as is sauerkraut, so you can find both options here.

Slide 11 of 33: Opened in 1950, Monte Bello serves up classic St. Louis-style pizza with a thin crust and Provel cheese that's cut into squares. The exterior looks a little rundown and unnerving with its awkward windows and door, but the dining room is cozy, if no-frills. The pizza is top notch though, especially with whole slices of bacon lying across it and toppings right to the edge of the crust. And they have toasted ravioli, of course.

Slide 12 of 33: Pie Hole is a no-frills slice joint on the south side of Denver. Practically every surface is covered with murals or graffiti, or paper plates with customers' drawings on them. The Drunk Candy slice is a favorite with Canadian bacon, jalapeno, and pineapple. This place stays open until at least 2 a.m. so it's a favorite late-night stop when you've got the munchies.

Slide 13 of 33: Opened in 1954, Leone's still retains an old-fashioned feel with a vintage neon sign and quilted stainless steel counter. The menu is now displayed on TVs, but that's about all that's changed at this takeout-only spot. The rectangular half- and full-tray pizzas are the way to go and will feed plenty of people with their pillowy crust. Try the eggplant topping, which is fried before being sliced and put on the pizza.

Slide 14 of 33: A quaint little prefab building in the small town of Mantachie bakes up some delicious pizzas. Check out the old school letter board menu on the candy-striped wall behind the counter and place your order for pizza, meatball subs, and cheese sticks. As local food blogger Jeff Jones notes, "The Mantachie Pizza & Sub shop has a hometown vibe, but a menu selection that could rival the major restaurants." Most people carry out, but there are a few fixed-chair tables of the sort you used to see in fast food restaurants if you want to eat-in. "The common ingredient shared by all of the menu items is attention to detail. The folks at Mantachie Pizza and Subs have been getting it right for 18 years, and it shows," adds Jones.

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Slide 15 of 33: The Depot is a large convenience store that also serves up some tasty meals. Pizzas are available with thick or thin crust, but thin and crispy is the way to go, and toppings are scattered all the way to the edges. Unlike most convenience store pizzerias, there are a few high-top tables to sit and eat at, as long as you don't mind being surrounded by racks of potato chips and cigarettes.

Slide 16 of 33: Pie Life Pizza is a literal hole in the wall: It's simply a walk-up window sandwiched between a coffee shop and gym in a small strip mall. But they're cooking up tasty New York-style pies with toppings like meatballs and burrata. Buy a slice or a whole 18-inch pizza, and watch it being made through the windows. There are tables outside, but takeout is the norm.Related: The Best of California For Budget Vacations

Slide 17 of 33: Strip mall pizzerias aren't generally much to look at, and The Pizza Shop is no exception. It's small and sparse, with the tiled "OU" for the University of Oklahoma in the floor as its most distinguishing feature. But the pizzas have big flavor, according to loyal customers, and massive size, including the Godfather, a rectangular pizza that's 18 by 26 inches. That'll fill up a few college students no problem.

Slide 18 of 33: Though the old, usual building it's housed in looks like it started life as a fast food restaurant, it's now home to Popplo's Pizza. Order your pie at the window in the small dining area that's surrounded by Christmas lights, old photographs, and other ephemera. Canadian bacon, beef, and Mexican pizzas are popular and come smothered with toppings.

Slide 19 of 33: The Little Italy neighborhood of Baltimore is full of fantastic pizzerias. Isabella's is one that occupies a small corner shop but cooks up traditional brick oven-baked pies. They're relatively simple with toppings like tomato and basil (margherita) or ricotta, feta, garlic, and herbs (pizza bianca). You can even pick up some imported Italian groceries and deli items while you wait.

Slide 20 of 33: Feliciano's is a full service restaurant in a tiny New Mexico town that serves Mexican specialties along with pizza. The dining room feels like you're in someone's home, complete with fish tank and a hacienda style. The pizza crust is thick and chewy, and pies are cut into thin slices. It's a small operation, so sometimes parts of the dining room or the whole place are closed without notice.

Slide 21 of 33: Though there is no place to eat in at City Creek Pizza, the corner waiting area is bright and surrounded by windows. The crust on these round pizzas is substantial, as are the toppings. The "full package," their version of a supreme, will get you mounds of meats, veggies, and cheese. Or try the untraditional but totally delicious chicken bacon ranch pizza.

Slide 22 of 33: Though the brick building looks modern, Uncle Benny's Pizza is quaint and cozy inside, with a few brown pleather booths and some ice cream parlor-style tables and chairs. Order at the window and then grab a seat while you wait. Try the Idahoan pizza, which comes with white sauce, onion, bacon, green pepper, and hash browns.

Slide 23 of 33: Located on the shore of Side Lake in northern Minnesota, Bimbo's Octagon has been serving up pizza, wings and beer for over 50 years. The inside is dark, cozy, and dive bar-like, with a large mural depicting the Octagon's location. Pizzas are thin, crispy, and cut into squares. Order sauerkraut and banana peppers on yours to eat like the locals.

Slide 24 of 33: Since food trucks became popular, there are more and more of them slinging slices all around the country. Red Road Pizza in Oregon travels between Redmond and Bend, bringing its creative pizzas to wherever will have them. Scope out a seat wherever they land and try pies like the Chicken Choke with pesto and artichokes or the Spicy Jah with different kinds of peppers.

Slide 25 of 33: There are a number of 99¢ Fresh Pizza locations in NYC, and none are very pretty to look at with pizza boxes stacked in the front window and bare bones storefronts. But the foldable, New York-style slices are solid, especially for the price. Make it a full meal with 2 slices and a can of soda for $2.75.

Slide 26 of 33: All Good Pizza has no building. Instead, the kitchen is in a trailer and diners eat at picnic tables in the wood chip-covered lot where it's parked. It's got a Bohemian vibe and camping-like amenities, including porta-potties. Pizzas are Neapolitan style and cooked in a brick oven with toppings like Louisiana hot links with cherry peppers or pesto and salami.

Slide 27 of 33: Located in a strip mall, Gino's Pizza is a small shop with a few tables, some ramshackle decorations, and a checkerboard floor. They serve New York-style pizza in whole pies and slices, including a lasagna version with ricotta, ground beef, and sausage. If you have a ton of people to feed, there's the Big Apple, a 28-inch pizza that's cut into 16 huge pieces.

Slide 28 of 33: A combination convenience store and Italian restaurant serves up traditional and creative pizzas in Maine. Buffalo chicken pizza and a mashed potato, garlic butter, and bacon pizza are popular combinations at Corsetti's. Check out the menu above the cigarette display, and eat in if you don't mind being surrounded by racks of snack foods and coffee. Grab a local favorite homemade whoopie pie on the way out.

Slide 29 of 33: Alley Cat Pizzeria bills itself as "home of Manchester's largest pizza" and that's hard to argue when you can get 20-inch pies. Specialty pizzas all have names like Fat Cat, Maui Cat, and El Gato, and layer handfuls of toppings on a soft, bubbly crust. The storefront digs are small but cute, with red checkered tabletops on the few tables for eat-in.

Slide 30 of 33: There's graffiti on the outside of Jack's, and most places inside, too. Everything is a little grungy and worn at this bar, but the beer is cold and the pizza is hot. The pizza crust is thin and slices are large, so sometimes it can't hold up to the crazy amount of toppings heaped on. Specialty pizzas are unique, like the mac and cheese or Soul Food with fried chicken, mashed potatoes, collard greens, and gravy.

Slide 31 of 33: The small Brother's Famous Pizza looks more like a diner than a pizzeria, with a counter to sit at and a few booths along a wall. But check out the letterboard menu and you'll notice that pizza and grinders are the focus. It's unlikely that buffalo chicken pizza graced the menu decades ago, but meatball and pepperoni have always been classic options.

Slide 32 of 33: After a long hard day laying on Miami Beach, what could be better than a slice of pizza? Mom's New York Pizza is less than two blocks from the beach, so when you're done soaking up sun and people watching, head to this strip-mall spot with walls covered in dollar bills. Choose what looks best from the pizzas on display and they'll heat up a slice for you. Classic pepperoni never goes out of style.Related: Where to Find Good, Cheap Pasta in Every State

Slide 33 of 33: Gina's Pizza is located in a bowling alley called The Bowler, so it's got that homey, old-school dive bar feel right off the bat. You can eat in the bowling alley, of course, but like any pizza joint, they also do carryout and delivery. A Philly steak version topped with beef sirloin, green peppers, onion, and pepperjack is sure to power your bowling for hours.

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1/33 SLIDES © Cameron C./Yelp

Pizza Quest

You can find good pizza almost anywhere, even at the most unassuming pizzerias. And sure, pizza delivery from the usual chains is easy (and sometimes necessary — we get it), but it pays to travel off the beaten path when you're searching for a good meal, even if it takes you to a strip mall in the middle of nowhere, or a restaurant that only has two tables and a walk-up window. These under-the-radar pizza joints may not typically grab national headlines due to their low-key nature, but we scoured customer reviews to find the best local favorites that serve exceptional pies. Despite the lack of ambiance, these hole-in-the-wall pizzerias are worth seeking out for the food.

Related: 50 Best Old-School Italian Restaurants in America

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2/33 SLIDES © Lacey A./Yelp

Hup's Pizza | Milwaukee

Hup's Pizza is no more than a little roadside shack on the north side of Milwaukee. Most of the building is for the busy kitchen, so the waiting area (if you can even call it that) is about the size of a phone booth, with one window where you order and pay. But fans say the thin crust, square-cut pies are worth any inconvenience. There aren't any fancy toppings, but who needs them when there's so much cheese anyway?

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3/33 SLIDES © TripAdvisor

Huc-A-Poo's Bites and Booze | Tybee Island, Georgia

An open-air bar with a chill beach vibe, Huc-a-Poo's is loved by locals and tourists alike. Unless you count the old license plates, beer signs and other bric-a-brac that covers every wall and surface in the place, it's pretty bare bones. But the vibe is relaxed, and the pizzas are huge 18-inch pies with toppings like feta cheese, black olives, and spinach.

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4/33 SLIDES © Jennifer L./Yelp

Prince St. Pizza | New York City

There are countless slice shops in NYC that aren't much more than an ordering counter and pizza display, with varying degrees of quality. One of the most popular is Prince St., if the line out the door and rave reviews are any indication. Skip the New York-style slice and opt for a Spicy Spring square slice instead. It's got thick, chewy crust, spicy sauce, fresh mozzarella and amazing pepperoni that curls into little cups as it bakes.

Related: 55 Free or Cheap Things to Do in New York City

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5/33 SLIDES © TripAdvisor

East Coast Pizzeria | Utqiagvik, Alaska

It's quite a feat to deliver hot pizzas in the northernmost town in Alaska, but East Coast Pizzeria does it. There's no place to eat in the bright turquoise building with a dark blue roof, but it's bare bones anyway this far north. The pizzas have a thick, doughy crust with plenty of sauce and toppings, or try one of the monster calzones.

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6/33 SLIDES © Lee D./Yelp

Cowgirl Pizza & Laundromat | Sundance, Wyoming

Of all the things you can do to keep busy while waiting for your clothes to dry at a laundromat, eating a pizza and drinking beer seem like the best. At Cowgirl Pizza & Laundromat, head to one side of the building to load your clothes, then head to the other side and order up meat lover's pizza with loads of toppings. You even get a punch card for a free beer if you do enough loads of laundry.

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7/33 SLIDES © Gene D./Yelp

Bob's Place | Virginia City, Montana

Walking down the main road in Virginia City will transport you back to the Old West. Bob's Place, a pizzeria, has a decorative tin ceiling, antique cash register, and tons of charm. Watch the dough being made in the front window before you grab a slice of bacon-and-tomato or sausage alfredo.

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8/33 SLIDES © Melyce B./Yelp

IHS Pizza and Sandwich Shop | Canton, Pennsylvania

IHS Pizza resides in a narrow little space that was built hugging the side of a larger building. It's easy to miss if you're not looking for it, but it's worth seeking out for the pizza and hoagies on homemade rolls. Chicken pizzas are popular here, including a chicken alfredo and chicken wing version with hot sauce and blue cheese dressing.

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9/33 SLIDES © Michael M./Yelp

Cranky Hank's | Dowagiac, Michigan

Just outside the town of Dowagiac in southeast Michigan is Cranky Hank's. It serves as a one-stop shop and convenience store for things like bait and tackle, groceries, and prepared foods, including pizza. Slices are thick and piled with toppings, making the breakfast pizza with sausage gravy, eggs, bacon, ham, and sausage a hearty way to start the day. Since it's a convenience store, it's carryout only.

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10/33 SLIDES © Jay C./Yelp

Alfano's Pizza | Rock Island, Illinois

Going strong for over 40 years, Alfano's was founded by Italian immigrants and is still family owned. Not much has changed much inside the small restaurant, including the dark wood paneling and a sun-bleached map of Italy. Crust options include regular and an inches-high stuffed version. Taco pizza is popular in this part of the Midwest, as is sauerkraut, so you can find both options here.

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11/33 SLIDES © Jeff R./Yelp

Monte Bello Pizzeria | St. Louis

Opened in 1950, Monte Bello serves up classic St. Louis-style pizza with a thin crust and Provel cheese that's cut into squares. The exterior looks a little rundown and unnerving with its awkward windows and door, but the dining room is cozy, if no-frills. The pizza is top notch though, especially with whole slices of bacon lying across it and toppings right to the edge of the crust. And they have toasted ravioli, of course.

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12/33 SLIDES © TripAdvisor

Pie Hole | Denver

Pie Hole is a no-frills slice joint on the south side of Denver. Practically every surface is covered with murals or graffiti, or paper plates with customers' drawings on them. The Drunk Candy slice is a favorite with Canadian bacon, jalapeno, and pineapple. This place stays open until at least 2 a.m. so it's a favorite late-night stop when you've got the munchies.

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13/33 SLIDES © Cathy Z./Yelp

Leone's Sub and Pizza | Somerville, Massachusetts

Opened in 1954, Leone's still retains an old-fashioned feel with a vintage neon sign and quilted stainless steel counter. The menu is now displayed on TVs, but that's about all that's changed at this takeout-only spot. The rectangular half- and full-tray pizzas are the way to go and will feed plenty of people with their pillowy crust. Try the eggplant topping, which is fried before being sliced and put on the pizza.

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14/33 SLIDES © Eating Out With Jeff Jones

Mantachie Pizza & Subs | Mantachie, Mississippi

A quaint little prefab building in the small town of Mantachie bakes up some delicious pizzas. Check out the old school letter board menu on the candy-striped wall behind the counter and place your order for pizza, meatball subs, and cheese sticks. As local food blogger Jeff Jones notes, "The Mantachie Pizza & Sub shop has a hometown vibe, but a menu selection that could rival the major restaurants." Most people carry out, but there are a few fixed-chair tables of the sort you used to see in fast food restaurants if you want to eat-in. "The common ingredient shared by all of the menu items is attention to detail. The folks at Mantachie Pizza and Subs have been getting it right for 18 years, and it shows," adds Jones.

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Slideshow continues on the next slide

15/33 SLIDES © TripAdvisor

Depot Pizza & Deli | Odessa, Texas

The Depot is a large convenience store that also serves up some tasty meals. Pizzas are available with thick or thin crust, but thin and crispy is the way to go, and toppings are scattered all the way to the edges. Unlike most convenience store pizzerias, there are a few high-top tables to sit and eat at, as long as you don't mind being surrounded by racks of potato chips and cigarettes.

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16/33 SLIDES © Jennifer L./Yelp

Pie Life Pizza | Pasadena, California

Pie Life Pizza is a literal hole in the wall: It's simply a walk-up window sandwiched between a coffee shop and gym in a small strip mall. But they're cooking up tasty New York-style pies with toppings like meatballs and burrata. Buy a slice or a whole 18-inch pizza, and watch it being made through the windows. There are tables outside, but takeout is the norm.

Related: The Best of California For Budget Vacations

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17/33 SLIDES © Maria P./Yelp

The Pizza Shop | Norman, Oklahoma

Strip mall pizzerias aren't generally much to look at, and The Pizza Shop is no exception. It's small and sparse, with the tiled "OU" for the University of Oklahoma in the floor as its most distinguishing feature. But the pizzas have big flavor, according to loyal customers, and massive size, including the Godfather, a rectangular pizza that's 18 by 26 inches. That'll fill up a few college students no problem.

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18/33 SLIDES © Trey G./Yelp

Popplo's Pizza & Que Burgers | Malvern, Arkansas

Though the old, usual building it's housed in looks like it started life as a fast food restaurant, it's now home to Popplo's Pizza. Order your pie at the window in the small dining area that's surrounded by Christmas lights, old photographs, and other ephemera. Canadian bacon, beef, and Mexican pizzas are popular and come smothered with toppings.

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19/33 SLIDES © Ching C./Yelp

Isabella's Brick Oven | Baltimore

The Little Italy neighborhood of Baltimore is full of fantastic pizzerias. Isabella's is one that occupies a small corner shop but cooks up traditional brick oven-baked pies. They're relatively simple with toppings like tomato and basil (margherita) or ricotta, feta, garlic, and herbs (pizza bianca). You can even pick up some imported Italian groceries and deli items while you wait.

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20/33 SLIDES © P P./Yelp

Feliciano's Restaurant and Home Run Pizza | Chama, New Mexico

Feliciano's is a full service restaurant in a tiny New Mexico town that serves Mexican specialties along with pizza. The dining room feels like you're in someone's home, complete with fish tank and a hacienda style. The pizza crust is thick and chewy, and pies are cut into thin slices. It's a small operation, so sometimes parts of the dining room or the whole place are closed without notice.

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21/33 SLIDES © City Creek Pizza/Yelp

City Creek Pizza | Salt Lake City

Though there is no place to eat in at City Creek Pizza, the corner waiting area is bright and surrounded by windows. The crust on these round pizzas is substantial, as are the toppings. The "full package," their version of a supreme, will get you mounds of meats, veggies, and cheese. Or try the untraditional but totally delicious chicken bacon ranch pizza.

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22/33 SLIDES © Matt M./Yelp

Uncle Benny's Pizza | Idaho Falls, Idaho

Though the brick building looks modern, Uncle Benny's Pizza is quaint and cozy inside, with a few brown pleather booths and some ice cream parlor-style tables and chairs. Order at the window and then grab a seat while you wait. Try the Idahoan pizza, which comes with white sauce, onion, bacon, green pepper, and hash browns.

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23/33 SLIDES © Sidelaker M./Yelp

Bimbo's Octagon | Side Lake, Minnesota

Located on the shore of Side Lake in northern Minnesota, Bimbo's Octagon has been serving up pizza, wings and beer for over 50 years. The inside is dark, cozy, and dive bar-like, with a large mural depicting the Octagon's location. Pizzas are thin, crispy, and cut into squares. Order sauerkraut and banana peppers on yours to eat like the locals.

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24/33 SLIDES © Kim I./Yelp

Red Road Pizza Company | Redmond, Oregon

Since food trucks became popular, there are more and more of them slinging slices all around the country. Red Road Pizza in Oregon travels between Redmond and Bend, bringing its creative pizzas to wherever will have them. Scope out a seat wherever they land and try pies like the Chicken Choke with pesto and artichokes or the Spicy Jah with different kinds of peppers.

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25/33 SLIDES © Jessica L./Yelp

99¢ FRESH PIZZA | NEW YORK CITY

There are a number of 99¢ Fresh Pizza locations in NYC, and none are very pretty to look at with pizza boxes stacked in the front window and bare bones storefronts. But the foldable, New York-style slices are solid, especially for the price. Make it a full meal with 2 slices and a can of soda for $2.75.

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26/33 SLIDES © Ann S./Yelp

All Good Pizza | San Francisco

All Good Pizza has no building. Instead, the kitchen is in a trailer and diners eat at picnic tables in the wood chip-covered lot where it's parked. It's got a Bohemian vibe and camping-like amenities, including porta-potties. Pizzas are Neapolitan style and cooked in a brick oven with toppings like Louisiana hot links with cherry peppers or pesto and salami.

Microsoft and partners may be compensated if you purchase something through recommended links in this article.

27/33 SLIDES © Manuel G./Yelp

Gino's Pizza | Raleigh, North Carolina

Located in a strip mall, Gino's Pizza is a small shop with a few tables, some ramshackle decorations, and a checkerboard floor. They serve New York-style pizza in whole pies and slices, including a lasagna version with ricotta, ground beef, and sausage. If you have a ton of people to feed, there's the Big Apple, a 28-inch pizza that's cut into 16 huge pieces.

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28/33 SLIDES © Stacy P./Yelp

Corsetti's | Westbrook, Maine

A combination convenience store and Italian restaurant serves up traditional and creative pizzas in Maine. Buffalo chicken pizza and a mashed potato, garlic butter, and bacon pizza are popular combinations at Corsetti's. Check out the menu above the cigarette display, and eat in if you don't mind being surrounded by racks of snack foods and coffee. Grab a local favorite homemade whoopie pie on the way out.

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29/33 SLIDES © Cameron C./Yelp

Alley Cat Pizzeria | Manchester, New Hampshire

Alley Cat Pizzeria bills itself as "home of Manchester's largest pizza" and that's hard to argue when you can get 20-inch pies. Specialty pizzas all have names like Fat Cat, Maui Cat, and El Gato, and layer handfuls of toppings on a soft, bubbly crust. The storefront digs are small but cute, with red checkered tabletops on the few tables for eat-in.

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30/33 SLIDES © Tara B./Yelp

Jack's Pizza and Wings | Atlanta

There's graffiti on the outside of Jack's, and most places inside, too. Everything is a little grungy and worn at this bar, but the beer is cold and the pizza is hot. The pizza crust is thin and slices are large, so sometimes it can't hold up to the crazy amount of toppings heaped on. Specialty pizzas are unique, like the mac and cheese or Soul Food with fried chicken, mashed potatoes, collard greens, and gravy.

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31/33 SLIDES © Marlena V./Yelp

Brother's Famous Pizza | Providence, Rhode Island

The small Brother's Famous Pizza looks more like a diner than a pizzeria, with a counter to sit at and a few booths along a wall. But check out the letterboard menu and you'll notice that pizza and grinders are the focus. It's unlikely that buffalo chicken pizza graced the menu decades ago, but meatball and pepperoni have always been classic options.

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32/33 SLIDES © Mom's New York Pizza/Yelp

Mom's New York Pizza | Miami Beach, Florida

After a long hard day laying on Miami Beach, what could be better than a slice of pizza? Mom's New York Pizza is less than two blocks from the beach, so when you're done soaking up sun and people watching, head to this strip-mall spot with walls covered in dollar bills. Choose what looks best from the pizzas on display and they'll heat up a slice for you. Classic pepperoni never goes out of style.

Related: Where to Find Good, Cheap Pasta in Every State

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33/33 SLIDES © Helm D./Yelp

Gina's Pizza | Fargo, North Dakota

Gina's Pizza is located in a bowling alley called The Bowler, so it's got that homey, old-school dive bar feel right off the bat. You can eat in the bowling alley, of course, but like any pizza joint, they also do carryout and delivery. A Philly steak version topped with beef sirloin, green peppers, onion, and pepperjack is sure to power your bowling for hours.

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33/33 SLIDES

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