Unlike cutting someone off in traffic, cutting off a soused customer rarely involves angry horn blaring and raised insurance premiums. Learn valuable bartending and customer service skills with today's Groupon to Authentic Bartending School of Maryland on Baltimore Avenue in Hyattsville. Choose between two options:
- For $30, you get one Intro to Mixology and Bartending Basics class (a $75 value).
- For $60, you get one Intro to Mixology and Bartending Basics class, plus a bartending basics book (a $145 total value).
Budding mixologists will bask in the knowledge of the drink-slinging instructors and engage in hands-on training in this interactive course. You'll learn the ingredients and construction of myriad popular cocktails, as well as the proper way to serve a drink without offending stuck-up garnishes. The manual, which can be used to complete the school's full certification program, is an excellent tool for brushing up on your newly acquired skills and makes a fitting addition to your coffee table that doubles as a speakeasy trapdoor. The four-hour workshop is held Wednesdays, Saturdays, and Sundays through August; registrants will be contacted to verify their availability.
While there aren't many online user reviews for the Authentic Bartending School of Maryland just yet, past students laud the school in online testimonials:
Authentic Bartending School of Maryland
The masterminds behind Authentic Bartending School of Maryland dedicate their resources to creating a new generation of mixologists by offering comprehensive training programs and job-placement services. Emphasizing background knowledge and practical skills, the instructors who lead he hands-on courses aim to teach attendees a slew of drink-slinging techniques, including how to mix basic cocktails, craft fruit garnishes, and make a cash register spell "hello" when turned upside down. During the nationally recognized TIPS training, they'll show students how to responsibly serve patrons and defuse risky situations with intoxicated customers. The folks in job-placement services then help graduates seek out potential openings by networking with alumni and bribing senators to keep prohibition off the books.