Aside from love handles and heart disease, there's really only one discernable problem with pizza: you cannot instantly summon pizza wherever you are on this planet.
Yes, it is categorically true that if you are somewhere indoors in the United States, you can probably finagle some type of pizza delivery to your location. After all, pizza delivery has (probably) existed in perpetuity since 19th-century Italy, and it's one of the most regularly ordered foods in the United States. But alas, occasionally the need for pizza arises in the great outdoors. Friends tend to gather at parks, beaches, street corners, national monuments, and other points of interest out in the wild. And pizza is by nature a communal food, meant to be shared with friends, frenemies, and good-natured strangers. Do you see the disconnect here? It's only natural to feel the pull of pizza in confines of nature.
Domino's, being an eternal innovator of pizza technology (and a very wise judge on what "stunts" major food media outlets will cover) has taken this classic pie conundrum on, and introduced a new "Hotspot" feature that allows the pizza chain to deliver to locations without actual addresses, including parks, beaches, street corners, national monuments, and other points of interest out in the wild.
So, in the vein of scientific exposition, we decided to be one of the first people in the country to put Domino's to the test. We grabbed a pigskin (to toss around in recreation) and headed to Manhattan's Washington Square Park to see how Domino's revolutionary new delivery service worked, in practice -- and to have a nice time outside because it turned out to be a beautiful day.
The results shook me to the very marrow of my bones (in a good way).