Denny’s 2022 Veterans Day Deal

Updated: November 11, 2022
In this Article

    Denny’s restaurants will offer a free Veterans Day breakfast to veterans, active-duty, National Guard and reserve service members on Friday, Nov. 11, 2022.

    Free Breakfast at Denny’s on Veterans Day 2022

    You can score a free ‘Build Your Own Grand Slam’ at Denny’s from 5 a.m. to 12 p.m. on Veterans Day.  

    Choose any four of these menu items to build your custom breakfast: 

    • Two eggs cooked however you want
    • Two pancakes
    • Two slices of bacon
    • Two sausage patties
    • Fried potatoes
    • Two pieces of toast
    • English muffin
    • Slice of grilled ham 
    • Fruit bowl

    The breakfast doesn’t include drinks, so if you want coffee, you’ll need to bring some money. (Bring some anyway to tip your server!). 

    Denny’s Veterans Day Deal Eligibility and Restrictions

    You must present valid proof of service to get a free breakfast at Denny’s on Veterans Day, according to Denny’s website. You can do this with a military or retired military ID card, VA card, DD-214 or a state driver’s license with veteran designation. You may also be able to use a membership card for a veteran service organziation, such as the American Legion. 

    Non-military family members and other guests who eat with you must pay for their own meals, and you can’t combine the Veterans Day deal with other coupons or promotions. 

    More Veterans Day Deals and Sales

    For more Veterans Day savings and military discounts, check out’s 2022 list of Veterans Day deals and sales here. 

    Written by Brittany Crocker

    Brittany Crocker served as’s managing editor from May 2021 to December 2022 and launched the publication’s veteran review board. She is a veteran with over 11 years of military service and equal time working in civilian journalism and media. Crocker received both her bachelor’s and master’s degrees from the University of Missouri School of Journalism and was a 2016-2017 White House Press Correspondents Association scholar. During her early journalism career, Crocker worked to expose organized crime, hate groups and deadly regulatory oversights in the childcare, aviation and tourism industries. Her award-winning columns, narrative features and investigations have spanned multiple coverage areas and influenced life-saving policy changes.