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 Turlock.
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 Turlock Pizza Guys for even more savings delivered right to your inbox or mobile phone!
Order now and we’ll start working on your pizza right away!
About Turlock, CA
Chico, California is the most populated community in the County of Butte. In 2010, the population of Chico was 86,187 residents, which is considerable greater than in 2000 when the population of Chico was 58,964 residents. This community is an educational, economic, and cultural hub of the northern Sacramento Valley and home to both Chico and the Bidwell Park, as well as California State University.
Some of the other communities that are located, close to the Chico Metropolitan Area are local villages and towns that include the unincorporated regions of Forest Ranch, Nord, Dayton, Cohasset, and Durham. Also, there are the incorporated communities that include Oroville and Paradise. The Chico Metropolitan Area is the 14th largest in the Metropolitan Statistical area in California.
The Mechoopda Maidu native Indians were the original inhabitants of the region that are currently as Chico. Generally, the downtown area of Chico is situated between Little Chico Creek and Big Chico Creek. There are numbered avenues and streets that usually run west-southwest to east-northeast. Usually, the blocks are addressed in hundreds to correspond to the numbered avenues and streets and avenues. However, the streets that run south-southeast to north-northwest are usually named after trees. The portion of the streets that are named after trees that cross the Chico State campus the word Chico is spelled out on Orange, Cherry, Ivy, Hazel, and Chestnut streets.
The primary roadway that runs southeast- northwest through Chico is SR Business 99, which is different than Highway 99. There are many common names for Business 99 that include Midway, Park Avenue, Oroville Avenue, Main Street, Broadway, as well as Southeast Esplanade and Southeast Esplanade.
There are numbered avenues and streets, both of which flow from west to the east. This confuses many people. The avenues are north of campus through the Esplanade, while the streets are south of the Chico State campus and run through downtown. There aren’t any left turns allowed onto any odd numbered avenue from The Esplanade, in either direction, except for West 11th Avenue.
In 1860, the settlement of Chico was established by a member of one of the first wagon trains to arrive in California in 1843, named John Bidwell, who later became a Brigadier General in the California Militia. During the Civil War, Camp Bidwell, was organized one a mile outside Chico, by a Lieutenant Colonel named A. Hooker with two infantries as well as a company of cavalry in 1863. This camp came to be known as Camp Chico in early 1865. When post known as Camp Bidwell was organized in northeast California, sometime later it came to be known as Fort Bidwell. The year 1872 brought the The community of Turlock is located in the County of as of 2015 the population of Turlock was approximately 72,292 people.
It is unknown where the name Turlock came from. The name of this settlement was called Sierra Originally. However, there was the possibility of confusion with the county and mountains and the name was abandoned. In 1831, a man named John Mitchell established the settlement of Turlock. Mr. Mitchell, owned 100,000 acres between Atwater to Keyes.
During the 1890’s Turlock was a busy and prosperous community that was comprised of 16 saloons, five warehouses, a butcher shop, two blacksmith shops, three livery stables three general stores, a restaurant and three hotels. Turlock has experienced agricultural and economic development and growth since the early 1900’s. Many different cultural groups started relocating to Turlock, which included, among others, Swedish, Portuguese, Mexican, Japanese, Creek, Chinese, and Assyrian. With them they brought diverse business and farming skills. There was an increase in the number of churches. The predecessor to the Chamber of Commerce was a Board of Trade, which was established, in addition to some major civic and religious organizations, a newspaper, and a school district. The community was experiencing business development that included the established of the Medic Alert, which is one of the successful nonprofit organizations in the World, as well as purchasing California State University Stanislaus, which, in 1960 opened its doors.
Turlock has achieved its early planning objectives for the community, which include maintaining a hometown environment, a strong school system and creating a safe atmosphere. Currently, Turlock has a population of more than 70,000 people. Turlock is the 2nd largest community in the County of Stanislaus, and has become agriculturally elite and economically sound. The community continues to seek development and growth, which complements both industry and business, as well as the requirements residents.
In 1871, Turlock was established. Although the community it grew to be a somewhat busy and prosperous through the late 1880’s, it was 1908 before the community was incorporated as a city. By then, Turlock was surrounded by the intense development of agriculture. Many Swedish people were some of the original immigrants to the area. It wasn’t long before Turlock came to be known as Heart of the Valley, as the result of its impressive production of agriculture products. However, labor and racial strife came with the boom. During 1921, a group of some 150 white men evicted some 60 Japanese cantaloupe pickers from ranches and rooming houses that were close to Turlock.
They took with them their belongings on trucks out of the community. The white men were claiming that the Japanese pickers were undercutting the white workers by accepting lower wages for each crate of fruit that was picked. The fruit growers threatened, briefly, to stop hiring the white pickers who caused the eviction preferred to allow their melons to rot on vines rather than hiring white pickers. However, the eviction had the exact opposite effect of what the white pickers intended. Later that same year the Japanese pickers had returned. In addition, they were practically the only people who were hired to pick melons. When the Governor of California, named William Stephens heard about this incident, he vowed that justice would be served. It wasn’t long before six men were arrested, although they were apparently not bothered and stated that the Chamber of Commerce and the American Legion in the community of Turlock had ensured them that they weren’t in trouble as the result of their actions.
While a former night watchmen in Turlock testified that one of the accused had disclosed a plan that supposedly would clean up Turlock of the Japs. However, sometime later, those that had been arrested were acquitted. The editorial line from the San Francisco Chronicle was in was opposition to both the Japanese labor as well as evictions. One column stated that the people of California are determined that the Japanese pickers should be kept out of California. However, that doesn’t mean that the decent residents of the state of California will tolerate for one moment such proceedings as the attack of a group of Japanese cantaloupe pickers in the Turlock district.