bottomless brunch toronto

5 must-try restaurants for bottomless brunch in Toronto

Bottomless brunch in Toronto, and its promise of mimosas, sangrias or sparkling cocktails, gives brunch revelers more reasons to get up and out on weekends.

While plenty of restaurants offer some variations of boozy brunches, here's a selection of Toronto restaurants worth checking out.

Bar Chica

You can order unlimited rounds of torrijas (Spanish-style French toast), bocadillo di jamon (Serrano ham sandwich with soft scrambled egg and tomato sofrito) along with signature patatas bravas plus croquetas with black truffle, ham and Manchego at this restaurant near King and Portland.

Add $45 per person for the bottomless sangria with a choice of classic spiced red, white, or a sparkling-based cocktail.

The brunch goes down 10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. every Sunday for $75 per person.

Lobby

While it normally operates as a late-night lounge, on Sundays from 12 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. this contemporary West Queen West restaurant offers brunch in its lush, tropical garden interiors.

Choose from crowd favourites like steak and eggs, blueberry pancakes to fresh shucked oysters on the a la carte menu but enhance the experience with 2-hours of bottomless mimosas for an extra $35 per person.

Oretta Midtown

Expect classic brunch dishes laced with Italian flavours, there's everything from Amaro maple syrup drizzled French toast to scrambled eggs served with burrata and black truffle. Don't miss the homemade bombolone in an assortment of flavours and fresh pastries.

Running every Saturday, Sunday and holiday Mondays from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., both the King West and Midtown locations of this contemporary Italian restaurant offer 1.5 hours of bottomless service for orange juice-based mimosas for $28.

Want to get a little fancier? Add a $5 supplement for fresh peach juice instead.

Marked

Although seemingly spendy upfront, the $95 all-inclusive weekend resort bubbles brunch at this Latin American-influenced restaurant in the Entertainment District is a true all-you-can-consume experience.

Feast on a deep catalogue of small plates like salmon tostada, shrimp and avocado ceviche, and mushroom arepas along with French toast served with sweet chancaca syrup or sticky buns with queso fresco.

Fill up on picanha steak served with chimichurri and a fried egg, plus Manchego biscuit Benedict before winding down on churros stuffed with apple pie filling or chocolate.

Wash it all down with mimosas made with an assortment of fresh juices every Saturday and Sunday between 11 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.

Toronto Beach Club

It's limitless buffet dining with bottomless mimosas and breezy coastal vibes at this sprawling summery space in the Beaches. Available Sundays from 10:30 a.m. 

Although it's $75 per person, and an additional $45 each for the drink option, brunches have full access to a raw bar stocked with fresh shucked oysters and crudos, a brioche French toast station, plus a chef's carving station brimming of prime rib, slow-roasted porchetta, and salt-baked sea bream.

There are, of course, all the breakfast musts including Greek yogurt and homemade granola, bacon, eggs and sausage, but you'll also find an assortment of savoury dishes like lamb merguese, lemon potatoes, pasta and a spread of Mediterranean desserts. 

It goes without saying that these are 19+ experiences, so do practice safe and responsible drinking. All operations adhere to smart serve guidelines and reserve the right to cut any person off, plus there's always another opportunity to indulge in more weekend brunches.

Lead photo by

Oretta Midtown


Latest Videos



Latest Videos


Join the conversation Load comments

5 must-try restaurants for bottomless brunch in Toronto

Leaflet | © Mapbox © OpenStreetMap Improve this map

Latest in Eat & Drink

World's biggest poutine eating challenge coming to Toronto this summer

There's a Filipino night market in Toronto this week

Canadian shoppers react to TikToker's U.S. Costco grocery haul

Future of The Beer Store in Ontario uncertain beyond 2026

Toronto bakery is permanently closing after nearly 60 years in business

There's a Hungarian food and cultural festival in Toronto this week

Here's how much these 10 grocery items cost at Loblaws versus other grocers

People are trolling Ontario's alcohol in convenience stores announcement