Who is Marquette Domino’s
Marquette Domino’s is locally owned and operated and loves to be part of the community. You can find us at many local events where we provide pizza for volunteers or our pop up station that provides slices for the hungry attendants. We are very involved with Northern Michigan University and provide jobs for many of the students attending school. In the past, athletics has been our main focus but this year we have branched off. This school year we have provided donations for three clubs and gift cards for the student volunteer of the month. Domino’s uses fresh ingredients and even has gluten free options. Even if you are dairy free, we can make you a hot fresh pizza without cheese. We have many other side options like sandwiches, wings and desserts. Our stuffed cheese bread is so cheesy, it has as much cheese as a medium pizza!
How to find us: our location is open late, and you can find us right on Washington Street. The most popular way to order is via our Domino’s app, where you can find deals and track your order. We will deliver anywhere in our delivery range so even if you are at work, we will get there
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It’s all about community.
While a lot of races out there are run by for-profit companies, that’s not the case for Marji Gesick, Polar Roll and The Crusher. All of our events are productions of the 906 Adventure Team, a 501(c)3 whose mission is to empower people to become the best version of themselves through outdoor adventure. We don’t have a large staff of people (two, to be exact) or significant overhead, and that enables us to donate a significant portion of race revenues in two ways:
- Since 2015, we’ve given back more than $125,000 to the trail-builders of RAMBA, NTN, Sisu Dirt Crews, WinMan and the DCNT.
- We also support youth adventure programs in three communities, investing over $35,000 this year alone in equipment, training, and gear to remove barriers for all kids. Our summer and after-school programs now have over 350 participants, and spots fill up as quickly as Marji Gesick. There is a need we’re trying to fill: to connect kids with their communities and get them off devices.