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Thursday, July 7, 2022

Denver’s Best Breakfast Burrito Comes With a Side of Green Chili and Controlled Chaos

Denver has lots of great breakfast burritos, and they come in lots of varieties: repressed or bare; on a plate or wrapped in foil; small or large; And stuffed with everything from chorizo ​​and eggs to bacon and potatoes, an explosion of cheese and green peppers.

But for my $2.76 per, a paper bag full of breakfast burritos is actually the perfect place to go: Santiago’s location at the corner of 6th Avenue and Santa Fe Drive in Denver.

And I’m not the only one who thinks that way, because starting at 6 a.m., you can see a non-stop dance of customers who pull over their cars into the small and treacherous parking lot, walk through the door and line up politely. Up with the counter. There are women in suits, men in hospital scrubs, construction workers in orange vests, teens in shorts and hoodies and Many other.

Sometimes that line extends to 10 people, in the dining area of ​​the restaurant. But it moves fast. Get ready as fast as you can, in fact, it’s best to have your order ready when you arrive. Then throw your change in the tip jar.

Jonathan Shicks

The best breakfast burritos come wrapped in foil.

While Santiago offers a full menu of tacos and enchiladas, tostadas, chile rellenos and huevos rancheros, the stars of the morning show are the breakfast burritos. Long, thin and wrapped in foil, they arrive that morning filled with freshly cracked eggs, potatoes, cheese and either ham, bacon, chorizo ​​or sausage, depending on the day.

But the most addictive part is the green chili, which you can find mild, hot or half-and-half. (I’ll take my half and half, please.)

It sounds like it’ll take forever, but your burritos — steaming hot to the touch and silky smooth with each bite — come out quickly from a window to the side, called by the number. Most of the time, despite the constant stream of people, you will get your order within a few minutes. About 50 percent of customers say “thank you”; The other half says “grace”.

A significant number of those burritos are taken to work, sometimes by thoughtful coworkers who buy them by the bagful. I’m guessing that as many, if not more, are eaten in cars on the road, drivers pull the foil down as they go.

World Nation News Desk
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