Williamsport is a city in the Susquehanna Valley.
- Peter J. McGovern Little League Museum, 525 Route 15 Highway, ☎ (570) 326-1486, . M-S 10am to 7pm, Sundays 12pm to 7pm. Lots of Little League trivia and memorabilia, along with profiles of distinguished ex-Little Leaguers. $5 for adults, $1.50 for children 13 and under, $3 for seniors, and free for children under 4.
- Bullfrog Brewery, 229 West Fourth St, ☎ (570) 326-4700 (firstname.lastname@example.org, fax: (570) 326-2998), . A very good local restaurant/microbrewery - it makes a nice change from the plethora of chain eateries in the city. The food and drink are both excellent, but it's best to make reservations for evening. It can get busy. $10-25 entrees.
- Peter Herdic House, 407 West Fourth St, ☎ (570) 322-0165 (email@example.com), . The Peter Herdic House, one of the most famous Victorian-style mansions left over from the prosperous logging days of Williamsport's history (which used to have more millionaires per capita than anywhere else in the world) is now an inn and fine dining restaurant. The menu is seasonal, and ranges from Parmesan Crusted Shrimp and a side Pear, Walnut and Gorgonzola Salad to Salmon in a Dijon Cream and Homemade Linguine Carbonara with Broccoli. Reservations are recommended, but walk-ins are also welcomed. $15-25 entrees.
- Pazzo Restaurant, 326 Court Street, ☎ (570) 320-1808. Monday through Saturday 5pm to 10pm. Pazzo is a very small corner restaurant which is extremely unique with a seasonal menu. Examples include a sushi-style Duck Roll, Baby Arugula Salad with Prociutto and Mozerella and a Balsamic Glaze, and always-changing desserts. The atmosphere is very dark and cozy, with a baroque almost-gothic feel with crimson walls, large ornate mirrors, and a diamond/joker theme. House-made garlic breadsticks are served free with a side of olive oil and salt and pepper. The establishment is fairly esoteric as it lies in an ally, but for those who know it it's a favorite. Midrange for the uniqueness of the food.
- 33 East, 33 East Third St, ☎ (570) 322-1900, . Monday through Saturday 5pm to 10pm. 33 East is one of the area's most popular "fine dining" establishment. The food is excellent (albeit a little pricey), as is the atmosphere and service. Expensive, for the area..
- DiSalvo's, 341 East Fourth St, ☎ (570) 327-1200 (firstname.lastname@example.org), . Lunch from 11:30 to 2:00, M-F. Dinner from 5:00 to 9:30, M-T, and 5:00 to 10:00 F-S. Best Italian restaurant in the area, hands-down. The atmosphere is nice, too. $10-25 entrees.
- The Golden Strip, East Third Street. The Golden Strip (as the locals call East Third Street) has the highest concentration of stores and restaurants in the city. Most of the eateries are part of chains, so if you're looking for anything from McDonald's to TGIF to Red Lobster, it's right along this half-mile stretch of road.
- Coffee and Tea Room, 217 W 4th St, ☎ (570) 326-1760, . Mon-Thu 8am-9pm; Fri 8am-11pm; Sat 9am-9pm. The Coffee and Tea Room is a coffeehouse, a cafe, an art gallery, and a cultural meeting place. It offers a large selection of specialty drinks including cappuccino, mocha, latte, cocoa, full-leaf tea (many styles available) and a special Kona Blend freshly brewed coffee. They offer a selection of muffins, scones, bagels, cookies and cinnamon rolls, each baked fresh daily. For sustenance, the Coffee and Tea Room offers a variety of wraps, panini sandwiches, salads, and soups, each individually-inspired. An internet-connected computer is free to use as is WiFi access. Tarot card readings also take place here and earthy clothes and objects can be purchased in the front of the restaurant. The seating consists of unique chairs, sofas, and armchairs in individual settings - from two to six or so. average.