Three vouchers, Each Good for Breakfast for One, Two, or Four at West Coast Cafe (Up to 52% Off)

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Up to 52% Off

Customer Reviews

629 Ratings

We loved the home feel of this environment. The food was amazing and the staff are super!
Zulma G. · October 16, 2017
The people are all Pleasant the food is always delicious top-rate good quality fantastic and menu is vast so bring a good appetite off to go there many many times to sample all the yummy stuff they have the only down side it takes a long time to get your food but it's so worth the wait make sure you go to this restaurant and good company so you have someone to talk to LOL LOL
Lisa N. · October 16, 2017
hot chocolate is wonderful always get it
Donna H. · October 16, 2017

What You'll Get


Choose from Three Options

  • $15 for three vouchers, each valid for $10 worth of breakfast for one ($30 total value)
  • $21.75 for three vouchers, each valid for $15 worth of breakfast for two ($45 total value)
  • $46.50 for three vouchers, each valid for $30 worth of breakfast for four ($90 total value)

See the full menu here.

Croissants: Layers and Layers of Flavor

A croissant is a staple of a continental breakfast or a leisurely morning spent in a café. Read on to find out how bakers get their dough to rise to the occasion.

However mouth-watering the smell of a fresh-baked, buttery croissant may be, most people will probably never experience that aroma in their own kitchens or office break rooms. The process of croissant-making takes both expertise and a lot of time: one batch can require more than a day to complete.

It’s a lot of labor for a food that might not make it past the two-minute mark on the plate. The ingredients are simple—usually flour, milk, yeast, high-fat butter, sugar, salt, egg, and water—but combined in precise proportions, at specific temperatures, and with plenty of resting time. The most time-consuming step, and the one that really makes a croissant a croissant, is called lamination. After first rolling out a slab of dough, the baker folds it over a broad, thin slab of butter, then rolls it out again. This process, called turning, is repeated three or more times, sometimes with resting and chilling periods of up to 45 minutes between each turn. Each time, the butter is dispersed through another layer of dough. (To envision this geometrical proliferation of layers, imagine taking a peanut-butter sandwich, cutting it continually in half, stacking the pieces higher and higher, and, just for fun, trying to fit the whole thing in your mouth.) Once the dough is cut and rolled into crescents, some bakers let it rest and rise once more for up to 24 hours.

Almost as soon as the rolls are popped into a hot oven, the pockets of butter begin to boil and push apart the layers of dough, producing the required delicate, flaky texture. This sizzling action is why pastry chef Dominique Ansel’s signature cronut—a donut-croissant hybrid—is not just a fad but a feat of engineering. Because the dough layers tend to fly apart fast in the fryer, Grub Street reported, it took Ansel 10 different tries to find a recipe and frying method that would produce perfectly golden, airy orbs.

The Fine Print


Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. May be repurchased every 180 days. Limit 1 per person. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About West Coast Cafe


By purchasing this deal you'll unlock points which can be spent on discounts and rewards. Every 5,000 points can be redeemed for $5 Off your next purchase.