- $20 for $40 worth of food and drinks
- Indulge in Angus burgers, 25 flavors of chicken wings or homemade flatbreads
- May be applied towards alcoholic drinks; purchase must include at least 2 food items
- Promotion Expires April 24, 2013
DealChicken often finds himself a lone bird rooting for the underdog. With 30 TVs and the availability to control the audio at your table, Rivals Sports Grille lets fans follow their team, whoever it may be. Whether stopping in on game day or just a normal night, indulge in their certified Angus burgers, 25 flavors of chicken wings, homemade flatbreads or signature sauced ribs. For just $20, double your money and satisfy your hunger while filling up on the all the latest action.
Located in Middleburg Heights, Rivals Sports Grille combines a sports atmosphere with a menu packed full of both delicious game-day fare and gourmet world-class cuisine. Featuring four distinct dining settings under one roof, they invite customers to relax in the lounge, sample one of their 30 beers on tap by the bar, enjoy a family meal in the restaurant or get some fresh air on the new outdoor patio. While they strive to be 'a great place to hang out with family and friends,' the restaurant can easily accommodate large parties, corporate retreats and special events.
$20 for $40 worth of food and drinks
- May purchase 3 per person. No cash back. One voucher per visit, per table. May be used on alcohol if 2 or more food items are purchased. Not valid on taxes or gratuity. Gratuity should be based on bill before discount. Voucher cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other offer, coupon or promotion. Merchant will abide by gift certificate state laws.
- The Merchant, not DealChicken, is solely responsible for this Deal. This Deal is subject to the Terms of Service and HOW DEALCHICKEN WORKS.
While in most ancient descriptions communal beer drinking was done from a pot or bowl with patrons using long, hollow reeds to consume the beverage, the concept of selling draft beer didn’t come into existence until medieval monks began storing large quantities in their monasteries. Once the masses became aware of monks’ beer supply, the practice of selling the beverage began.