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$10 for $20 Worth of Middle Eastern and American Food and Drinks at Lava Java Cafe

Lava Java Cafe

79% of 70 customers recommend

Give as a Gift
Over 390 bought
Limited quantity available

In a Nutshell

Kebabs and lamb shawarma sizzle on tables alongside barbecue-chicken wraps, pizzas, Turkish coffee, and espresso drinks

The Fine Print

Expires 90 days after purchase. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per visit. Not valid toward cover charges. Not valid on Wednesdays, Fridays, or Saturdays after 10:30 p.m. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

It's hard to focus when you're hungry, which is why most teens take their driving tests while eating a ham. Fill up with this Groupon.

$10 for $20 Worth of Middle Eastern and American Food

The menu includes kofte kebabs ($11.95), barbecue-chicken wraps ($8.95), honey-teriyaki salmon ($13.95), and shawarma plates ($12.95).

Dark Turkish coffee can add a rich, bold kick to Middle Eastern meals. Follow Groupon's investigation into why the brew is so strong and how to enjoy its earthy complexity.

Turkish Coffee: A Slow-Brewed Break from the Daily Grind

Amid the rumble of motorbikes and the loud haggling of street-market shoppers, Istanbul's coffee shops offer an unlikely reprieve. Far from the in-and-out caffeine-refueling stations of the West, Turkish coffee shops prep their brews slowly, following more or less the same process practiced by Ottomans in the 16th century. What they end up with is a smoother, stronger version of the drink typically found in the West, often served in tiny mugs and meant to be savored.

The traditional Turkish coffee-brewing method, which spread almost overnight across a world used to simple tea, begins with finely ground beans. Although Turkish coffee doesn’t require a particular bean, a special hand mill or a mortar and pestle are preferable for producing a sufficiently fine grind. On a burner or over an open flame, water and sugar mix with the grounds in a pot known as a cezve. Sugar is used to cut the drink’s intense earthiness and strength, but traditionalists drink theirs black and scoff at sweetener. After several minutes of heating—during which the brewer must pay close attention to ensure the coffee doesn't boil—up rises a veil of tawny foam similar to the crema on a shot of espresso. Many brewers then remove the pot from the heat and repeat the process two or three more times before pouring the drink into small cups. Although most devotees find the coffee itself a suitable prize for all that work, the beverage’s flavor may not be its only benefit: many natives believe that the shape the grounds make when turned over on a saucer reveal the drinker's fortune.


79% of 70 customers recommend

  • “Great time”

  • “Great food and lots of it.”

  • “My friend and I enjoyed both of our dishes we ate.”

  1. A

    Lava Java Cafe

    4656 Greenfield Rd.

    Dearborn, MI 48126


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