- $10 for punch card gets you:
- One 3-oz macchiato ($2.75 value)
- One 6-oz traditional cappuccino($3.00 value)
- One 8-oz latte ($3.00 value)
- One 12-oz mocha ($4.00 value)
- One 8-oz bee house ($2.50 value)
- And one 16-oz SO cold brew ($5.00 value)
- May purchase 1 per person
- Sorry, no substitutions
- Promotion Expires April 30, 2013
Of course you know that the coffee experience has moved far beyond the straight-up cup of joe, but what beverage suits you best? It’s time for some experimentation, and there’s no better research tool than this eggcellent slightly better than half-price deal from Broadway Coffeehouse in Salem. Pick up your punch card—a $20.25 value—and you’ll be launched on a coffee-tasting flight. Drink them all in one day or come in and try one each day. All of the beans are courtesy of Stumptown Coffee Roasters, and their fragrance might well stimulate your appetite. You’ll be in luck: Broadway Coffeehouse also stocks the delicious baked goods of Great Harvest Bread Company.
This is no cramped corner bistro: Broadway Coffeehouse is a stylish, 3,000-square-foot caffeine mecca. Sprawling over two stories, Broadway has conference rooms for business meetings, a two-story sun room, a family room for the toddler set, free wireless, outdoor seating for sunny weather and a fireplace for rainy days.
$10 for gourmet coffee punch card at Broadway Coffeehouse
- Voucher valid 24 hours after purchase. Merchant must abide by state gift certificate laws. No cash back. Not valid on tax or gratuity, which should be based on pre-discount price. Voucher cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other offer, coupon, special or promotion. Exchange voucher for punchcard. Get as many drinks a day from your card as you like. Punchcard is for 6 specified coffee drinks only, no substitutions. Punch card will be good through 4/30/2013. May purchase 1 per person.
The Merchant, not DealChicken, is solely responsible for this Deal. This Deal is subject to the Terms of Service and HOW DEALCHICKEN WORKS.
The King of England banned coffeehouses in 1675 because he became convinced they were places where people would meet to conspire against him. Today coffee is the second most traded commodity on earth.