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A Southern Spin on the Morning Meal: Another Broken Egg Cafe- Sandy Spings/ Dunwoody
Written by  Published in Restaurants Reviews
08
Dec

A Southern Spin on the Morning Meal: Another Broken Egg Cafe- Sandy Spings/ Dunwoody

Another Broken Egg Cafe is a casual dining restaurant that highlights the southern breakfast cuisine by Chef Demetrius.  A diverse clientele of young and old and of different backgrounds gather in this quaint place for some great food full of flavor and heartiness.

This restaurant sits on the corner of the Wal Mart shopping center off of Ashford Dunwoody Rd and has plenty of parking.  Every time I have eaten at Another Broken Egg Cafe, the wait time has not been longer than 15 minutes. However, I've been told that after 9:30 on a Sunday morning, the wait can be as long as 30 minutes to an hour. So needless to say, the locals appreciate the food!

For an appetizer we start with an order of their amazing beignets that are deep fried and covered in powdered sugar.  They are accompanied by an orange marmalade that gives it an extra citrus sweetness.  This go-around, I ordered the Lobster Omelette, which was topped with real chunks of lobster claw and was the size of half a skillet.  The omelette was light and fluffy, contained plenty of veggies and cheese, and the flavors and textures were delightful.  It came with a side of diced fried potatoes, which were basic with some squirts of ketchup, but overall my breakfast was everything I needed it to be.

Great service, barely any wait, hearty food....6 diamonds!

 

Science Fact:

Egg proteins change when you heat them, beat them, or mix them with other ingredients. Understanding these changes can help you understand the roles that eggs play in cooking.

Proteins are made of long chains of amino acids. The proteins in an egg white are globular proteins, which means that the long protein molecule is twisted and folded and curled up into a more or less spherical shape. A variety of weak chemical bonds keep the protein curled up tight as it drifts placidly in the water that surrounds it.

Source: http://www.exploratorium.edu/cooking/eggs/eggscience.html

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Last modified on Friday, 17 July 2015 13:19
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