Grand Opening of Over Easy Supports CHARGE Syndrome Foundation
A popular Arizona breakfast spot is opening its doors in the Biltmore neighborhood. Over Easy at the Biltmore Center (2398 E. Camelback Rd.) will have its grand opening on October 14 and 15and all guests will get 25 percent off their bills during the weekend. Over Easy will also donate 25 percent of proceed for the entire week (October 21 – 22) to the CHARGE Syndrome Foundation.
The 3,000 square-foot restaurant sits at the hub of the Camelback Corridor business district on the northwest corner of 24th Street and Camelback Road. It will serve Over Easy’s signature breakfast and lunch fare including the Chicken Fried Steak and Nut Banana French Toast.
The modern morning diner concept created by Chef Aaron May in 2008 was one of the first in Arizona to update classic breakfast dishes with a fresh, from-scratch menu and has been recognized nationally on programs like the Food Network’s Diners, Drive Ins and Dives.
“The Biltmore and its central location in the Valley made this an easy decision for our next Over Easy,” said Jason Kyle, co-owner of the Over Easy brand and franchise entity. “We’re excited to bring this locally owned Arizona breakfast spot to the Biltmore neighborhood.”
The CHARGE Syndrome Foundation champions the lifelong potential of people with CHARGE syndrome through outreach, education and research. CHARGE syndrome is a complex genetic syndrome that presents extensive medical and physical difficulties in children that can include hearing loss, vision loss, balance problems and delayed development. Babies with CHARGE syndrome are often born with life-threatening birth defects. Yet despite the seemingly insurmountable obstacles, children with CHARGE syndrome often surpass their medical, physical, educational and social expectations.
The award-winning menu and classic mid-Century décor continue to make Over Easy a popular Valley brunch spot. There are four Arizona locations in Phoenix Arcadia, Gilbert, Mesa and Scottsdale as well as spots in Washington and Florida.