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Domino’s Gave Away a One-of-a-Kind 22-Carat Pizza Engagement Ring

Domino’s Gave Away a One-of-a-Kind 22-Carat Pizza Engagement Ring


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A lucky pizza-loving couple in the UK scored big on Valentine’s Day

Diamonds may be a girl’s best friend, but her love for pizza is forever. This one-of-a-kind ring features a gold band and a 22-carat gold pizza slice encrusted with four diamond “pepperoni slices.” Of course, it came in a ring box shaped like a Domino’s pizza carton:

Hungry anyone? Domino's has created a pizza engagement ring: https://t.co/KBluWIp7Fy #jewellery @SmallBizUtd #EssexBridalTalk pic.twitter.com/8xNFkHfxrS

— AceJewelleryLeeds (@AceJewelleryUK) February 15, 2017

HAPPY VALEN-DINE-IN DAY: Domino’s creates one-off engagement ring for a pizza proposal @DailyMirror https://t.co/PYzhowfsEh pic.twitter.com/dMRvO3OGBj

— Comms Domino's (@dominosukinews) February 14, 2017

The winners were chosen through a drawing, with the results announced on Valentine’s Day. There’s no word whether the pizza chain plans to repeat the promotion next year, so unfortunately you may well be out of luck for a Domino’s-themed engagement. Don’t despair on missing out, though — pizza fanatics anywhere (not just in the UK) can still sign up with Domino’s for their wedding registry. Who needs yet another set of dishes when your guests can order you honeymoon pizzas instead?


  • Pizza chain were told that their app and website must be accessible to the blind
  • Guillermo Robles brought the case in 2016 after he couldn't complete his order
  • The app and website lacked the labelling required for him to use its Pizza Builder
  • Robles argued that the company was in breach of the Disabilities Act of 1990

Published: 10:36 BST, 17 January 2019 | Updated: 11:01 BST, 17 January 2019

Domino's pizza has lost its court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes.

The chain was told by the US court that its app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people, setting a precedent for other companies.

Guillermo Robles complained that he was unable to complete his order because the app didn't work with the accessibility software on his phone.

Mr Robles originally brought his case in 2016, arguing that this prevented the visually impaired people from using it, and was discriminatory.

Domino's pizza have lost their court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes. The chain were told by the US court that their app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people (file photo)

The team noted that Apple smartphones have screen-reading software to help the visually impaired navigate sites.

For this to work the software relies on images and other visual elements within a website or app being tagged with text.

They said that the company's iPhone app didn't have the correct labelling to allow him to use the pizza builder or use codes to get discounted pizza.


  • Pizza chain were told that their app and website must be accessible to the blind
  • Guillermo Robles brought the case in 2016 after he couldn't complete his order
  • The app and website lacked the labelling required for him to use its Pizza Builder
  • Robles argued that the company was in breach of the Disabilities Act of 1990

Published: 10:36 BST, 17 January 2019 | Updated: 11:01 BST, 17 January 2019

Domino's pizza has lost its court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes.

The chain was told by the US court that its app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people, setting a precedent for other companies.

Guillermo Robles complained that he was unable to complete his order because the app didn't work with the accessibility software on his phone.

Mr Robles originally brought his case in 2016, arguing that this prevented the visually impaired people from using it, and was discriminatory.

Domino's pizza have lost their court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes. The chain were told by the US court that their app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people (file photo)

The team noted that Apple smartphones have screen-reading software to help the visually impaired navigate sites.

For this to work the software relies on images and other visual elements within a website or app being tagged with text.

They said that the company's iPhone app didn't have the correct labelling to allow him to use the pizza builder or use codes to get discounted pizza.


  • Pizza chain were told that their app and website must be accessible to the blind
  • Guillermo Robles brought the case in 2016 after he couldn't complete his order
  • The app and website lacked the labelling required for him to use its Pizza Builder
  • Robles argued that the company was in breach of the Disabilities Act of 1990

Published: 10:36 BST, 17 January 2019 | Updated: 11:01 BST, 17 January 2019

Domino's pizza has lost its court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes.

The chain was told by the US court that its app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people, setting a precedent for other companies.

Guillermo Robles complained that he was unable to complete his order because the app didn't work with the accessibility software on his phone.

Mr Robles originally brought his case in 2016, arguing that this prevented the visually impaired people from using it, and was discriminatory.

Domino's pizza have lost their court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes. The chain were told by the US court that their app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people (file photo)

The team noted that Apple smartphones have screen-reading software to help the visually impaired navigate sites.

For this to work the software relies on images and other visual elements within a website or app being tagged with text.

They said that the company's iPhone app didn't have the correct labelling to allow him to use the pizza builder or use codes to get discounted pizza.


  • Pizza chain were told that their app and website must be accessible to the blind
  • Guillermo Robles brought the case in 2016 after he couldn't complete his order
  • The app and website lacked the labelling required for him to use its Pizza Builder
  • Robles argued that the company was in breach of the Disabilities Act of 1990

Published: 10:36 BST, 17 January 2019 | Updated: 11:01 BST, 17 January 2019

Domino's pizza has lost its court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes.

The chain was told by the US court that its app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people, setting a precedent for other companies.

Guillermo Robles complained that he was unable to complete his order because the app didn't work with the accessibility software on his phone.

Mr Robles originally brought his case in 2016, arguing that this prevented the visually impaired people from using it, and was discriminatory.

Domino's pizza have lost their court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes. The chain were told by the US court that their app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people (file photo)

The team noted that Apple smartphones have screen-reading software to help the visually impaired navigate sites.

For this to work the software relies on images and other visual elements within a website or app being tagged with text.

They said that the company's iPhone app didn't have the correct labelling to allow him to use the pizza builder or use codes to get discounted pizza.


  • Pizza chain were told that their app and website must be accessible to the blind
  • Guillermo Robles brought the case in 2016 after he couldn't complete his order
  • The app and website lacked the labelling required for him to use its Pizza Builder
  • Robles argued that the company was in breach of the Disabilities Act of 1990

Published: 10:36 BST, 17 January 2019 | Updated: 11:01 BST, 17 January 2019

Domino's pizza has lost its court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes.

The chain was told by the US court that its app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people, setting a precedent for other companies.

Guillermo Robles complained that he was unable to complete his order because the app didn't work with the accessibility software on his phone.

Mr Robles originally brought his case in 2016, arguing that this prevented the visually impaired people from using it, and was discriminatory.

Domino's pizza have lost their court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes. The chain were told by the US court that their app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people (file photo)

The team noted that Apple smartphones have screen-reading software to help the visually impaired navigate sites.

For this to work the software relies on images and other visual elements within a website or app being tagged with text.

They said that the company's iPhone app didn't have the correct labelling to allow him to use the pizza builder or use codes to get discounted pizza.


  • Pizza chain were told that their app and website must be accessible to the blind
  • Guillermo Robles brought the case in 2016 after he couldn't complete his order
  • The app and website lacked the labelling required for him to use its Pizza Builder
  • Robles argued that the company was in breach of the Disabilities Act of 1990

Published: 10:36 BST, 17 January 2019 | Updated: 11:01 BST, 17 January 2019

Domino's pizza has lost its court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes.

The chain was told by the US court that its app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people, setting a precedent for other companies.

Guillermo Robles complained that he was unable to complete his order because the app didn't work with the accessibility software on his phone.

Mr Robles originally brought his case in 2016, arguing that this prevented the visually impaired people from using it, and was discriminatory.

Domino's pizza have lost their court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes. The chain were told by the US court that their app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people (file photo)

The team noted that Apple smartphones have screen-reading software to help the visually impaired navigate sites.

For this to work the software relies on images and other visual elements within a website or app being tagged with text.

They said that the company's iPhone app didn't have the correct labelling to allow him to use the pizza builder or use codes to get discounted pizza.


  • Pizza chain were told that their app and website must be accessible to the blind
  • Guillermo Robles brought the case in 2016 after he couldn't complete his order
  • The app and website lacked the labelling required for him to use its Pizza Builder
  • Robles argued that the company was in breach of the Disabilities Act of 1990

Published: 10:36 BST, 17 January 2019 | Updated: 11:01 BST, 17 January 2019

Domino's pizza has lost its court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes.

The chain was told by the US court that its app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people, setting a precedent for other companies.

Guillermo Robles complained that he was unable to complete his order because the app didn't work with the accessibility software on his phone.

Mr Robles originally brought his case in 2016, arguing that this prevented the visually impaired people from using it, and was discriminatory.

Domino's pizza have lost their court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes. The chain were told by the US court that their app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people (file photo)

The team noted that Apple smartphones have screen-reading software to help the visually impaired navigate sites.

For this to work the software relies on images and other visual elements within a website or app being tagged with text.

They said that the company's iPhone app didn't have the correct labelling to allow him to use the pizza builder or use codes to get discounted pizza.


  • Pizza chain were told that their app and website must be accessible to the blind
  • Guillermo Robles brought the case in 2016 after he couldn't complete his order
  • The app and website lacked the labelling required for him to use its Pizza Builder
  • Robles argued that the company was in breach of the Disabilities Act of 1990

Published: 10:36 BST, 17 January 2019 | Updated: 11:01 BST, 17 January 2019

Domino's pizza has lost its court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes.

The chain was told by the US court that its app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people, setting a precedent for other companies.

Guillermo Robles complained that he was unable to complete his order because the app didn't work with the accessibility software on his phone.

Mr Robles originally brought his case in 2016, arguing that this prevented the visually impaired people from using it, and was discriminatory.

Domino's pizza have lost their court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes. The chain were told by the US court that their app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people (file photo)

The team noted that Apple smartphones have screen-reading software to help the visually impaired navigate sites.

For this to work the software relies on images and other visual elements within a website or app being tagged with text.

They said that the company's iPhone app didn't have the correct labelling to allow him to use the pizza builder or use codes to get discounted pizza.


  • Pizza chain were told that their app and website must be accessible to the blind
  • Guillermo Robles brought the case in 2016 after he couldn't complete his order
  • The app and website lacked the labelling required for him to use its Pizza Builder
  • Robles argued that the company was in breach of the Disabilities Act of 1990

Published: 10:36 BST, 17 January 2019 | Updated: 11:01 BST, 17 January 2019

Domino's pizza has lost its court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes.

The chain was told by the US court that its app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people, setting a precedent for other companies.

Guillermo Robles complained that he was unable to complete his order because the app didn't work with the accessibility software on his phone.

Mr Robles originally brought his case in 2016, arguing that this prevented the visually impaired people from using it, and was discriminatory.

Domino's pizza have lost their court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes. The chain were told by the US court that their app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people (file photo)

The team noted that Apple smartphones have screen-reading software to help the visually impaired navigate sites.

For this to work the software relies on images and other visual elements within a website or app being tagged with text.

They said that the company's iPhone app didn't have the correct labelling to allow him to use the pizza builder or use codes to get discounted pizza.


  • Pizza chain were told that their app and website must be accessible to the blind
  • Guillermo Robles brought the case in 2016 after he couldn't complete his order
  • The app and website lacked the labelling required for him to use its Pizza Builder
  • Robles argued that the company was in breach of the Disabilities Act of 1990

Published: 10:36 BST, 17 January 2019 | Updated: 11:01 BST, 17 January 2019

Domino's pizza has lost its court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes.

The chain was told by the US court that its app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people, setting a precedent for other companies.

Guillermo Robles complained that he was unable to complete his order because the app didn't work with the accessibility software on his phone.

Mr Robles originally brought his case in 2016, arguing that this prevented the visually impaired people from using it, and was discriminatory.

Domino's pizza have lost their court case brought by a visually impaired man who who was unable to customise his order or use discount codes. The chain were told by the US court that their app and website must be made fully accessible to blind people (file photo)

The team noted that Apple smartphones have screen-reading software to help the visually impaired navigate sites.

For this to work the software relies on images and other visual elements within a website or app being tagged with text.

They said that the company's iPhone app didn't have the correct labelling to allow him to use the pizza builder or use codes to get discounted pizza.



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