Mediterranean Food at Albayk (Up to 47% Off). Four Options Available.

North Central

Value Discount You Save
$14.25 37% $5.25
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Limited quantity available
Over 220 bought

In a Nutshell

Enjoy falafel wraps, salads, hummus, and chicken shawarma wraps with slow-roasted, marinated chicken; hummus tray feeds 10–15

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. May be repurchased every 90 days. Limit 1 per person. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. not valid with any other offers. gratuity not included. please tip on the original bill. no cash back. valid for dine-in or takeout. not valid for deliveries. please call for order of hummus. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose from Four Options

  • $9 for one chicken shawarma with side of salad or hummus (up to $14.25 value)
  • $9 for one falafel wrap with side of hummus and one large drink ($15.75 value)
  • $4 for one falafel wrap ($7.50 value)
  • $25 for tray of hummus, feeds 10–15 (available for pickup ($45 value)

Pita Bread: Fill and Be Filled

Sandwiches and snacks here start with great bread. Read on to learn where the pita comes from.

Pita soaks up savory juices and stands up to hummus on tables all over the greater Mediterranean. The word is Greek, but in the Arabic-speaking Middle East it’s called khubz, which simply means “bread.” It shares an etymology with “pizza,” making quick-and-easy pita pizzas almost traditional. Of course, a pita can be filled with anything from gyro meat to falafel balls owing to its signature pocket—created when the water in the dough turns to steam and pushes up the bread while trying to escape. It’s also common, however, to just place ingredients in the middle of the uncut bread and fold it to make a sort of giant taco or funny puppet mouth.

Ancient Grains

Minimally leavened and requiring only wheat flour, water, and yeast, pita is among the earliest forms of bread. Bakers hard at work on bread that looks much like pita can be seen in hieroglyphics in Egyptian tombs. Although it isn’t complicated to make, the field does have its specialists. The first Arabic cookbooks contained no recipes for pita, since families typically bought their daily bread from local bakers, and even today, bakeries devoted almost exclusively to pita can be found in many cities.

Customer Reviews

The food was very good. They are very friendly, nice customer service. I am happy with the food and service, will go back again
Eva L. · August 16, 2016
Very friendly staff
Mohammed A. · July 16, 2016
Lovely service and delicious food
Mohammed A. · July 16, 2016

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