$10 for $20 Worth of Baklava and Savory Pastries from Baklava King

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In a Nutshell

Baklava baked to order with fresh phyllo dough, pistachios, and chocolate

The Fine Print

Expires 330 days after purchase. Limit 2 per person. Limit 1 per order. Not valid until 9/27/12. Online only. Not valid for sale items. Shipping not included, but may use Groupon value toward shipping Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Desserts let people satisfy their cravings for sweets without tapping a maple tree or milking bees for their honey. Soak up sucrose with this Groupon.

$10 for $20 Worth of Baklava and Savory Pastries

Nine varieties of fresh baklava, including chocolate pistachio, walnut, and almond pecan, come in boxes of 32 for $30. Spinach borek—a savory pie— comes in boxes of 24 for $30, and frozen spanakopita puffs are $30 for two dozen.

Baklava King

Someone stepping into a store dedicated to baklava might expect to be greeted by a display case packed with pastries. At Baklava King, this isn’t the case: not a single piece of baklava awaits potential customers. Unless, that is, they’ve placed an order, in which case Cevdet Ugur and his wife Sarka are most likely pulling it from the oven and garnishing it with chocolate sauce, chopped pistachios, or some other finishing touch before boxing it up and bestowing it on the customer at its peak of freshness. This utmost respect for fresh baklava is the crux of the Ugurs’ baking philosophy, which also calls for traditional Turkish recipes, domestic ingredients, and freshly squeezed lemon juice in the syrup that they drizzle over the tissue-thin layers of phyllo dough and customers who ask nicely.

Baklava King

Someone stepping into a store dedicated to baklava might expect to be greeted by a display case packed with pastries. At Baklava King, this isn’t the case: not a single piece of baklava awaits potential customers. Unless, that is, they’ve placed an order, in which case Cevdet Ugur and his wife Sarka are most likely pulling it from the oven and garnishing it with chocolate sauce, chopped pistachios, or some other finishing touch before boxing it up and bestowing it on the customer at its peak of freshness. This utmost respect for fresh baklava is the crux of the Ugurs’ baking philosophy, which also calls for traditional Turkish recipes, domestic ingredients, and freshly squeezed lemon juice in the syrup that they drizzle over the tissue-thin layers of phyllo dough and customers who ask nicely.

Small treats such as cupcakes, magazine subscriptions, and deli punch cards

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