Delivering Around the World

Pepperoni may be the number one topping in the UK and Ireland, but tastes are very different around the world… find out here what is popular in other countries.

  • Squid (Japan)
  • Black Bean Sauce (Guatemala)
  • Barbecued Chicken (the Bahamas) 
  • Capsicum (Australia)
  • Lamb & Pickled Ginger (India)
  • Fresh Cream (France)
  • Chorizo (Portugal)
  • Grilled Lamb (Netherlands)


Check back soon for more! Domino’s Pizza operates in over 60 countries – and some of those countries have some very interesting toppings! Come on a global tour with us and see who likes crab, where you can get a chocolate pizza, and why it’s so hard to deliver pizzas in the Virgin Islands

Pizza Combinations

  • In Korea, the “Potato Pizza” is a big seller.  Toppings include potato, onions, bacon mushrooms, corn pepperoni, extra cheese and…mayonnaise.
  • Taiwan’s top selling pizza is a seafood delight with onions, peas, squid, shrimp and crab topping the pizza pie.
  • It’s not all shrimp on the barbie for the Aussies. Pizza lovers in Australia don’t skimp on the toppings with the popular Pan Supreme Pizza. This best seller includes cheese, mushrooms, onions, pepperoni, pineapple, ham, beef and capsicum, which is a type of chilli pepper.
  • Customers in Mexico can often been seen enjoying a Domino’s Ranchera Pizza made with frijoles (beans), onion, jalapeños, chorizo and extra cheese.
  • In France, the fromage has it with the popular “Four Cheese” pizza topped with goat’s cheese, emmental, blue cheese and mozzarella. But Spain, not to be outdone, offers a five-cheese pizza with mozzarella, provolone, Cheddar, parmesan and blue cheeses.
  • The Swiss like southwestern cuisine with the popular Tex Mex pizza. It is topped with onions, double beef, fresh tomatoes and jalapeño peppers.

International Fun Facts

  • In Saudi Arabia, stores must work around four prayer times a day, each lasting for 12 – 45 minutes.  During prayer times, all businesses close.
  • In the Virgin Islands, drivers use landmarks for addresses because the streets have no names.
  • When we opened our first store in Japan in 1985, there was not a word in the Japanese language for pepperoni. Now pepperoni is one of the most embraced toppings in Japan. Buildings in Japan are not numbered sequentially; instead addresses are numbered by the order in which buildings were built. This makes training our drivers rather interesting.
  • In Aruba, the franchisee initially purchased motorcycles to deliver Domino’s Pizza. Not long after, they were forced to switch to small trucks due to the strong wind! Now that’s commitment.
  • No matter how high or low, pizzas must be delivered. For example, Quito in Ecuador is a city of one million people located 8,000 feet above sea level in the Andes Mountains. It has the highest elevation in Latin America delivering Domino’s Pizza.
  • The first Domino’s Pizza store in Jamaica sold 6,000 pizzas in its first 16 days. The favoured island topping is pineapple, yaman.
  • Site selection in the Philippines is based on Feng-Shui. Feng-Shui is the belief that businesses prosper with particular building design attributes and the placement of equipment inside.
  • Delivery scooters in the Netherlands are not allowed on the roads.  Instead they use designated bike routes, which are often quicker than travel on the roadways.