6056 Maple Street
Benson, NE 68104
David Losole comes from a restaurant family. His parents being the first by opening Lo Sole Mio Italian Restaurant in South Omaha. He is now the second generation, opening his pizzeria in Benson. In 2016 David graduated from Tony Gemignani's International School of Pizza, located in San Francisco, CA and now holds the title of being a certified Pizzaiolo! He learned his pizza making skills from multiple world pizza champions including his instructor, Tony Gemignani a thirteen time world pizza champion. David's love for pizza and good food is evident in each and every item he creates.
Virtuoso Pizzeria by David Losole is an artisan slice house. Pizza here is sold by the slice and whole pie. Each New York style 20" pie is individually hand crafted, stone baked (served slightly charred) and cut into 6 giant slices for your enjoyment. Everything prepared at the pizzeria is made fresh in house. David and his sons use his own recipes to create Virtuoso's signature Italian sausage, famous spicy giardiniera, meatballs, marinara, balsamic vinaigrette dressing, cannoli and so much more! All ingredients used here are brought in fresh and locally grown when in season. Only the finest cured meats and non-GMO Grande cheeses are used. All items on the menu are truly Virtuoso and you can taste the difference.
VIR·TU·O·SO \ vər-chü-ˈō-sō-zō \
Definition of virtuoso (noun)
1: an experimenter or investigator especially in the arts and sciences
2: one skilled in or having a taste for the fine arts
3: one who excels in the technique of an art or craft
4: a person who has great skill at some endeavor
English speakers borrowed the Italian noun virtuoso in the 1600s. It comes in turn from the Italian adjective virtuoso, which means both "virtuous" and "skilled." In English, "virtuoso" can be pluralized as either "virtuosos" or "virtuosi," and it is often used attributively ("a virtuoso performer"). The first virtuosos were individuals of substantial knowledge and learning ("great wits," to quote one 17th-century clergyman). The word was then transferred to those skilled in the arts, and by the 18th century it had acquired its specific sense applied to musicians. In the 20th century, English speakers broadened "virtuoso" again to apply to a person skilled in any artistic pursuit.