All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
March 22, 2012
· December 29, 2016
· September 20, 2016
What You'll Get
The best way to familiarize oneself with a different country's culture is to spend 10–15 years in one of its maximum-security prisons, but the second-best way is to taste its cuisine. Learn about Greek culture with today's Groupon: for $8, you get $16 worth of Greek cuisine and drinks at Opa.
Opa sends palates on Grecian tours guided by a menu stuffed with gyros, hummus, and grilled meats. After flicking on flavor switches with flaming saganaki—an imported greek cheese paired with brandy and lemon ($8)—patrons can continue refueling with a falafel wrap chaperoned by a greek salad, pita, and veggie rice ($11). The roasted lamb or sea bass entrees ($15.99 each) keep bellies happy with their humans, as does Athenian spaghetti ($10), whose noodly parts are hopelessly tangled with spinach, sundried tomato, mushrooms, garlic, olive oil, wine, and greek cheese. Diners sensitive to gluten's desire to be left off the plate can appreciate one of nine gluten-free platters, such as the marinated cubes of filet mignon in rosemary, thyme, and oregano ($13.90).
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Nov 30, 2011. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per table. Extra fee for delivery. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
When diners order a burger at Opa!, they’re liable to be confused. There’s the bun, the tomato, the lettuce—and no meat in sight. Right before befuddled diners can flag down their server, a grinning Chef Andreas emerges from the kitchen with their meat, sets it aflame souvlaki-style at the table, and drapes the sizzling disk atop the diner’s bare bun. “I like to make people happy. It’s what I do,” explains Andreas, who jumps at any opportunity to surprise and delight guests in his dining room. His commitment to creating a welcoming atmosphere has earned the chef praise from Tucson Weekly, as well a spot on Tucson Lifestyle ’s Best of 2011 restaurant list.
Though the prolific restaurateur has opened 74 eateries across the country, he eventually wearied of the anonymity in running more corporate establishments. Now, Chef Andreas shares his heritage instead—murals of the island of Santorini grace restaurant walls, Greek music flows through the dining room all day, and family recipes inspire the flame-kissed spiced meats that seem to pour out of the kitchen like a faucet with a water vendetta. Though Greek traditions are evident in his food, Chef Andreas also tunes in to customer requests, now preparing many gluten-free and low-carb platters to honor the wishes of his guests.