Mexican Food for Two or Four at Nikko's Taqueria Mexican Grill (Up to 35% Off)

Nikko's Taqueria Mexican Grill Centennial

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In a Nutshell

Mexican mainstays, including enchiladas, burritos, and tortas, fill plates and stomachs at this casual eatery

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 3 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. No cash back if voucher isn't fully used. Tax and gratuity not included. Valid for dine in only. May be repurchased every 30 days. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose Between Two Options

  • $13.50 for Mexican food for two ($20 value)
  • $26 for Mexican food for four ($40 value)

Refried Beans: Prefixes and Protein

Refried beans add creamy, savory heft to many plates. Learn a little about their origins with Groupon’s look at the dish.

Refried beans are not fried twice. This common misconception stems from the Spanish language’s somewhat loose usage of the prefix re-. While it can mean “again,” it can also simply mean something like “a lot.” In the case of frijoles refritos, this means that “well-fried beans” is a better translation than “twice-fried beans.”

Although they might only be fried once, the cooking process for refried beans has three basic steps. Chefs first begin by simmering, stewing, or pressure-cooking the beans for one to two hours, long enough to soften them. (Of course, home cooks can take the easy route and start with canned beans or borrow some cooked beans from their local taqueria.) Pinto beans are the traditional choice for Mexican and Tex-Mex cuisine, although black beans or pink beans are viable substitutes. To add flavor, some chefs add onion, garlic, cilantro, bay leaves, or other seasonings to the boiling mixture. Hand-mashing the softened beans into a paste is the next step. To finish the dish, chefs fry or sauté the purée in fat—traditionally lard, although bacon fat and vegetable oil also have become common in more-recent decades.

When finished, the beans are ready to be used as a standalone side dish or as an ingredient in anything from burritos to tostadas. The recipe originally may have arisen as a way to reuse the previous day’s dinner: “Leftover beans lose their flavor unless fat is added when reheated,” notes folklorist Fabiola Cabeza de Baca Gilbert in The Good Life: New Mexico Traditions and Food.

Customer Reviews

The Fajita is really good and the server is nice and caring.
Kayo N. · June 8, 2017
Third time I've gone here. First had steak burrito and the steak nachos. Second time two steak burrito and third time one prawn (no salsa , sub avacado) and a one steak burrito. And a absolutely amazing! The prawn burrito blew my mind. The prawns were delicious especially with the fresh avacado. Wish I got two prawn burritos. But deff recommend the place and will be back with friends. The Groupon is a great deal but their prices are very decently priced
Crystal S. · January 30, 2017
Great food and great service.
Valerie M. · December 17, 2016

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.