The menu is 100% decadent. You can try, among other things, a "Croque-madame", blueberry and bacon pancakes, eggs benedict with salmon gravlax, a mushroom omelette or the "Full English breakfast" with eggs, sausages, blood pudding, baked beans, tomatoes and potatoes.
Not counting the drinks, the price of the brunches varies between $13 and $19, which is pretty reasonable.
By the way, if brunch is not your cup of tea, you can always come and enjoy Wolf & Workman's terrasse for lunch and dinner. The option is yours!
Bottomless Mimosas at Wolf & Workman
Price: $35 for all-you-can-drink mimosa, plus $13 to $19 for brunch
When: Weekends from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Address: 139, rue St. Paul O., Montreal, QC
Why You Should Go: Who can say no to endless mimosas on a pretty terrasse?
Why You Need To Go: Pizza Adamo is well known for serving some of the best pizza in Saint-Henri. You may have to give the smoked meat, pickle and mustard pizza a chance — it's as surprising as it is delicious.
Why You Need To Go: Just when you thought pizza couldn't get any more exciting, Les Garnements proves you wrong. Not only do they have bright and colourful dough, but the toppings are too good to be true: cheese sticks, fried chicken, kimchi, giant pieces of bacon... yes, please.
Why You Need To Go: Michigan is a new pizza counter inspired by the Detroit Style Pizza (DSP). It features a square or rectangular shape, soft and light dough, and a crispy edge of caramelized cheese. In short, it melts in your mouth.
Why You Need To Go: During La Pizza Week 2021, Alto's Meat Lover won first prize in Montreal, according to public votes, and also placed third in Canada. With pepperoni, capicollo, smoked meat, bacon, minced meat, ham and Sicilian Italian sausage, it's not hard to imagine why it won.
Why You Need To Go: Pizza is not only a meal, it can also be a decadent dessert with Montreal Pizz'Cookies, which makes sweet pizzas. Cookies 'n' cream, Kinder Bueno, Kit Kat, S'mores... There's something for everyone.
Montrealers now have another place to try a big South Koreanfood trend. Holy Choco, a "dessert heaven" on Rue Sherbrooke, just added Croffles to its menu — and you can probably guess what they are if you combine the words for two delicious treats.
Forget about Cronuts (croissant donuts) and Cronut Burgers and Cragels (croissant bagels). Croffles are a hybrid of croissants and waffles.
Montreal is currently one of five COVID-19 red zones in Quebec — and while terrasse dining was previously prohibited in red zones, the province has changed its rules, with some conditions.
Restaurants and bars
Indoor dining is currently prohibited in Montreal, with delivery, takeout and drive-thru orders permitted.
Terrasses are open with a maximum of two people from different addresses at the same table. They can be accompanied by their children under 18 years old.
Residents of the same household can sit together at the same table outdoors.
Alcohol consumption on terrasses is not currently permitted without buying food.
Bar terrasses are scheduled to open as of June 11.
Indoor gatherings are currently prohibited in Montreal for residents of different addresses, except for an informal caregiver, a support person, planned work, or in the case of a person living alone, who can receive one visitor or their children.
A person who lives alone with their children can join one other household, so long as both groups don't see anyone else.
Private outdoor gatherings (in a yard or on a balcony) are permitted with up to eight people from different addresses — but visitors have to practice social distancing.
People from different addresses aren't allowed to sit together. Theatres are supposed to ensure that people who don't live together are seated two metres apart, the government says.
People in the cinemas have to remain seated and no food or drinks are allowed.
There's also a maximum of 250 people per theatre.
Sports (until June 10)
Outdoor, contact-free sports are permitted in public places with members of up to two different households or in groups of up to eightpeople from different households, according to the government.
There can be an instructor, so long as they wear protective equipment and stay two metres apart from participants.
Indoor, contact-free sports are permitted but "limited to pools, skating rinks and facilities for playing tennis and badminton."
Gyms are currently closed.
Organized matches, tournaments and competitions are not permitted.
Wearing a mask is mandatory at all times for Montrealers aged 10 years old and over, except when swimming, social distancing or between members of the same household.
Lessons in private homes are allowed with members of the same household, and the instructor has to be two metres apart from the students.
Offices and work
Offices are currently closed in Montreal, and non-essential workers should be working from home, "except for employees whose presence is essential."
The government has not yet set a date for when offices could reopen.