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Top Connecticut Entries

16. Mystic Pizza: Local pizza restaurant made famous by the 1988 movie "Mystic Pizza" featuring Julia Roberts.  
17. Jenna's Deli: Jenna's is the classic "hole in the wall" place to get amazing sandwiches and local flavor. Fresh sliced meats and ...  
18. Angelic Healthcare LLC: At Angelic Healthcare LLC in Stamford, CT, for having the pleasant mannerism that hits the right note with the seni...
19. Ipanema Cafe: Brazilian Restaurant, Bar, Portuguese Food, Lounge, Brazilian Food, Portuguese Restaurant, Live Music, Restaurant, ...
20. Inner Light Wellness: Inner Light is an infrared therapy spa located in Darien, CT. Our infrared saunas relax and detoxify the body. Book...
21. Artista Studios and Monument Works: Monuments, Headstones, Mounument Inscriptions, Memorials, Stone Fabrication, Sculptures, Statues, Tombstones, Grave...
22. Evans Paving Enterprises: Paving Contractor, Seal Coating, Asphalt Contractor, Commercial Asphalt, Masonry, Walls, Concrete Driveways, Reside...
23. Thornberry & Associates, LLC: Personal Injury Lawyer, Consumer Protection Attorney, Traumatic Brain Injury Attorney, FDCPA Attorney, Civil Litiga...
24. D'Bella Salon: To visit the unisex hair salon in Hartford, CT, where you will not say the hairstyle you wanted did not come up to ...
25. Puppies of Westport: For the times when loneliness has taken over your life, a ball of cuteness can surely come to your rescue! Reach ou...
 
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Connecticut Tagline
"Home of the Nutmeggers" Edit | History
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Past Words of the Day

1. Country ham drippings and black coffee, made into a gravy, also called Poor Man's Gravy.

2. Gravy made from instant coffee and ham grease. It probably tastes better than it sounds, but the non-Alabama native may opt to take someone else's word for it.

A nickname for the Port of Miami, due to the brisk business of passenger cruises situated here.

This slang for rubber bands in Pittsburgh speak, not to be confused with bubble gum bands, which are singing groups without instrumental accompaniment.

A very unique term to New Orleans for the median of a street. The Spanish and French, who effectively split the city in two, could do business on the "neutral ground" of city streets.

Bauble, trinket. Usually used when describing the items tourists buy in Times Square to remind them of their trip to NYC. Also known as schlock or kitsch.