Since 1986, Pizza Guys has been bringing families and friends together over great pizza. Not sure what to fix or just too tired to cook? Pizza is something that everyone can agree on! From classic pepperoni and cheese to unique creations you won’t find anywhere else, plus great deals and coupons for special offers like free 2-liters of your favorite soda and hot deals on your favorite pizzas, there’s a lot to love about choosing Pizza Guys in San Leandro.
Want great pizza delivered to your door? It’s as easy as calling the Pizza Guys! With over 60 locations, we offer pizza delivery within an approximate 3 mile radius. That means hot, fresh pizza is just a click away! So whether you’re having a family movie night or you’re hanging out with friends and watching the big game, getting the Pizza Guys pizza you love is as easy as visiting our website or giving us a call!
We use only the freshest ingredients and use locally-sourced items where we can, so you can feel confident that your pizza is perfectly made from start to finish. And although we’re known as the Pizza Guys, we also have a fantastic selection of pastas, salads, desserts and wings to complete your pizza order. Whether you love hot and spicy or fresh and filling, there’s something on our menu to satisfy everyone! Build your order online and don’t forget to sign up for discounts from your San Leandro Pizza Guys for even more savings delivered right to your inbox or mobile phone!
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About San Leandro, CA
San Leandro city is a rural area based on the eastern shore of San Francisco Bay in Alameda County, California. It is between Hayward to the southeast and Oakland to the northwest. The earliest people of the geographic sector were the founders of the Ohlone community, which would one day become San Leandro, who settled around 2500 and 3500 BC.
Plenty of inhabitants used to live in the area for thousands of years, however, the San Leandro city started less than a few centuries ago, when the community all over the world found a way to settle in California in the mid-1850’s, looking for gold. Several newcomers stayed on the land of the Spanish people then settled in the East Bay.
Ducks and geese took the first squatters attention Rancho San Leandro. Between East Bay hills and San Francisco Bay had lot of games, land for the taking plus a central great location. The water was provided by San Lorenzo Creek, San Leandro Creek and the water provided by many different springs. A squatter named Thomas Mulford including the other 40 people settled during the Gold Rush avoided the claimed title of the Spanish who used to live in the area for decades. On Estudillo’s land, people hunt wild game to sell in San Francisco. Mulford provided enough money to cast a distribution business, establish a bay landing, develop a lucrative oyster fishery, start a farm and, several decades afterwards, became a millionaire in San Leandro. When Mulford died, an American town was established from the old Estudillo’s ranch.
The Spanish had accomplished cattle ranches where once the ancient Californians had pursued and collected in oak forests and grasslands, before the settlers arrived. People who came next to the squatters would discharge rhubarb and cherry orchard fields with suburban housing, factories and freeways. Squatterville, the Cherry City, Ohlone village, the Portuguese Capital of the West, the Valley of Flowers and Sunshine, Spanish rancho, was the Center of Industry that is now San Leandro used to have plenty of identities. The community who built those communities took advantage of the mild climate, abundant resources, and great location with bay connection that would then draw new community, and established new communities.
Thousands of years ago, the earliest community reached San Francisco Bay. They discovered seeds, shellfish, acorns and roots. Tons of birds covered the sky and marshes. Elk, silvery bears, small game and antelope were really plenty. The Yrgin and Jalquin community who settled in San Leandro land area were two of the 40 tribal platoons referred to the present day as generally as the Ohlone. They established an expanded their confidential knowledge of their surroundings, and they used contained burns and other approach to raise yields of animals and plants. A simple animist religion bounded their communication to each other and to the animals, plants, and natural aspect of their world. In the year 1771, Captain Pedro Fages ruled a narrow quest from Monterey through the East Bay, which was the earliest Spanish contact with the Yrgin and Jalquin. Spain decided to establish a companionship in California (a territory she had claimed but rejected in 1542).
Those Californios including Spanish colonists as well as their descendants, who lived in the valley that called San Leandro discovered coastal access, grasslands and climate that granted them with raising thousands of cattle for tallow and hides, in which they exchanged for goods delivered by the United States ship and elsewhere. After Mexico’s reformation, Mexico and Spanish governors gave huge tracts of land to colonists of California. San Leandro valley developed numerous land grants. Rancho San Antonio of Luis Maria Peralta expanded to El Cerrito Creek from San Leandro Creek.