What does ‘breakfast restaurants have opened to fanfare’ mean ?
The “to fanfare” part means celebrated or well received, and “opened” in this context means they’re new restaurants that are opening for the first time. So in a simpler way you could say “people really like the new breakfast restaurants”. Does that make sense?
“Breakfast restaurants” = restaurants which serve breakfast.
“Fanfare” = great attention to and interest in something
“have opened” = recently started business.
“There has been great attention and interest about the opening of some restaurants which serve breakfast.”
This article is saying that restaurants that serve the Turkish-style breakfast that the city of Van is famous for have become immensely popular in other parts of Turkey, like Istanbul and Ankara, but that you have to visit the city of Van to get the true experience.
‘Fanfare’ literally refers to when trumpets and drums are played announcing the arrival of a monarch or other important dignitary to a large, cheering crowd. It is used as a metaphor for anything that is immensely popular. If an establishment (like a restaurant, a theatre or a store) or a convention or a festival “has opened to fanfare” that means it has become wildly popular and/or has been crowded with excited customers or fans almost from the moment it was open for business or from the moment it got started.