Breakfast, Lunch, or Dinner at Multnomah Falls Lodge (Up to 53% Off)

Bridal Veil

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In a Nutshell

Locally sourced ingredients pile into Northwest omelets, prime rib, stuffed mushrooms, and potato-crusted wild salmon

The Fine Print

Expires Feb 20th, 2013. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Reservation required. Dine-in only. Not valid for specials. Dinner valid every night through 10/31/12; valid only Fridays and Saturdays starting 11/1/12. Not valid 2/14/13 or Easter Sunday. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

A rumbling stomach is the body's reminder that humans need food, much like a rumbling volcano is the earth's reminder that humans are needed as food. Sacrifice your hunger with this Groupon.

Choose from Three Options

  • $7 for $15 worth of food and drink during breakfast
  • $10 for $20 worth of food and drink during lunch
  • $17 for $35 worth of food and drink during dinner, valid nightly through October 31, then on Fridays and Saturdays from November 1 onward

Breakfast specialties include Northwest omelets stuffed with smoked salmon, cream cheese, green onions, and cheddar ($10.95), and country benedict—biscuits topped with two eggs, sausage, and housemade gravy ($10.95). During lunch, chow on garden burgers on kaiser rolls ($11.50) or platters of red-pepper hummus served with feta, pita, olives, and pickled onions ($10.95).

The dinner menu begins with Oregon mushrooms stuffed with smoked salmon and goat cheese ($10), graduating to local favorites such as potato-crusted wild salmon in a dijon-butter sauce, served alongside roasted asparagus ($20). Portobello mushrooms tuck into pillowy ravioli ($19), mingling with peas and fresh sage and in a cream sauce, and herb-rubbed prime rib ($22–$24) is plated alongside fingerling potatoes, au jus, and horseradish cream.

Multnomah Falls Lodge

A whisper of blue smoke rises from the stone chimney of Multnomah Falls Lodge, dissipating into the ancient trees that surround it. Completed in 1925, the Cascade-style stone-and-timber structure looks out at the 620-foot, two-tiered waterfall—the highest in the state of Oregon, and second highest in the nation. Inside the restaurant, a fireplace in the Great room bathes guests in warmth, and the atrium-style Falls room grants views of the waterfall. With an emphasis on fresh, locally acquired ingredients—evidenced in dishes such as the Oregon natural beef meatloaf, glazed Karubi pork ribs, and Northwest wild salmon—the kitchen churns out breakfast, lunch, and dinner following a seasonal schedule. A list of Oregon and Washington wines complements meals, and bartenders pour a variety of local microbrews for diners on the outdoor patio, which is open during the warmer months and closed during most alien invasions.

For those looking to get out of the house with the ladies