Strong Unit-Level Economics
With 2019 average unit value (AUV) at $1.8 million, Broken Yolk Cafe has some of the highest AUV's in the breakfast category.*
6am - 3pm
Our 6 am to 3 pm operating hours offer a lifestyle that’s hard to find in the restaurant business. No late nights, no second shift. Plus, the desirable hours make it easier to recruit and retain high quality staff.
Flexible Real Estate Options
We operate in 3500 – 4500 s.f. end caps or free standing buildings and encourage conversions/second-generation sites. We’ve converted Panera, Chili’s, Ruby’s Diner, Bennigan’s, Carrows, Bob Evans, steak houses, seafood restaurants and sports bars.
Consistent Management and Ownership
Unlike many emerging brands that frequently get sold from one private equity group to the next, our ownership and senior management have been in place since 2009.
*Source: 2020 FDD, Item 19 – average sales of all franchised and company-owned units open full year 2019.
Why Broken Yolk? How Do We Support You? What Do Our Franchisees Say? Available Territories Real Estate & Site Criteria Do I Qualify? How Do I Start?
The information on this website is not an offer to sell, or a solicitation of an offer to buy a Broken Yolk Cafe®franchise. An offer to buy a Broken Yolk Cafe®franchise is made by a franchise disclosure document only.
We offer and sell franchises to qualified prospective franchisees only in certain states. To the extent required under applicable state law, we will not offer or sell a franchise unless registered or exempt in the state where the prospective buyer resides or where the franchise will be located. This information is not being directed to any resident of the following states: California, Hawaii, Illinois, Indiana, Maryland, Minnesota, New York, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Virginia, Washington, Wisconsin, Florida, Michigan, Utah or any other state, province, country or jurisdiction where we are not currently registered to offer or sell, unless otherwise qualified or exempt.
This advertisement is not an offering in the state of New York. An offering can only be made by a prospectus filed first with the Department of Law of the state of New York. Such filing does not constitute approval by the Department of Law.