- $12 for TWO $12 vouchers ($24 value)
- Choose from regular, traditional and dessert versions of Navajo tacos or Mexican-style tacos, quesadillas and burritos
- Open Monday through Saturday 11:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.; Closed Sundays
- Promotion Expires June 12, 2013
Want to make your loved ones leap for joy? Let’s face it, 10 lords leaping isn’t going to do it. But, traditional Southwestern fare just might. Navajo tacos are light years beyond “normal” tacos. Instead of a shell, generous toppings are loaded onto a delectable 10-inch round of Navajo fry bread, making one filling meal. Momma Mary’s Navajo Tacos brings this southwestern staple and more to Springfield. Get 2 $12 certificates for Momma Mary specialties for only $12; the entire menu is fair game. The restaurant emphasizes delicious authenticity: the recipe for the Navajo tacos was given to the owner's mother years ago by Navajo friends. Momma Mary’s keeps the tradition alive, and families fed, for half off, making this deal worth crowing about!
Momma Mary's Navajo Tacos opened in October of 2010 on Classic Route 66. The restaurant prides itself on its friendly staff, fresh-made rare southwestern fare and large portions. Students and military personnel get discounts if they bring their IDs!
50% off at Momma Mary's Navajo Tacos - TWO $12 certificates
- Value divided into TWO $12 certificates. May purchase two for self and two as gifts. Merchant will abide by gift certificate state laws. No cash back. Each certificate's value must be used in one visit. Not valid on tax or gratuity. Gratuity should be based on original bill before discount. Certificate cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other offer, coupon or promotion.One certificate per table per bill.
The Merchant, not DealChicken, is solely responsible for this Deal. This Deal is subject to the Terms of Service and HOW DEALCHICKEN WORKS.
There are more than 300,000 members of the Navajo Nation. A little more than half live on the nation’s territory, more than 24,000 square miles in Arizona, Utah and New Mexico. Only around 120,000 speakers of the Navajo language exist today, leading UNESCO to label Navajo a vulnerable language.