Five Thai Wraps, or $6 for $12 Worth of Thai Food at Little Buddha Thai Bistro

Rancho Cordova

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In a Nutshell

Wraps contain customer-selected fillings such as shrimp and yellow saffron curry rice; entrees include pad thai and spicy basil noodles

The Fine Print

Expires Feb 27th, 2013. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Valid only for option purchased. Dine-in only for $12 option. Not valid for delivery. Valid for one punch per visit. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Unlike a fork and knife, a pair of chopsticks requires only one hand, allowing you to carbo-load as you break the world record for waving at cars. Say hello to this Groupon.

Choose Between Two Options

  • $16 for a punch card that’s good for five Thai wraps (up to a $34.75 total value)
  • $6 for $12 worth of any Thai food from the menu

Thai wraps ($5.95–$6.95) highlight the customer’s choice of meat and rice—with options such as yellow saffron curry rice and red beet and corn rice. The menu also includes appetizers such as chicken satay, served with peanut sauce and white vinegar cucumber sauce ($7.95), and entrees such as pad thai ($7.95) and rad nah ($7.50).

Little Buddha Thai Bistro

A trio of Buddha statues gazes calmly at the entrance to Little Buddha Thai Bistro, as if awaiting the arrival of enlightenment. But before 6 p.m. on weeknights or 7 p.m. on Saturdays, it's restaurant patrons who arrive instead, taking seats at dark wood tables within the eatery's pale gray walls. In the kitchen, main-dish morsels of chicken or beef simmer in coconut milk or sizzle as they're stir-fried in a wok. Appetizers such as skewered satay arrive to prime palates. And in the dining room, thai wraps—stuffed with a choice of fillings such as shrimp and sweet coconut rice—echo the cylindrical shape of hanging lamps and warp pipes used for day trips to Bangkok.

Little Buddha Thai Bistro

A trio of Buddha statues gazes calmly at the entrance to Little Buddha Thai Bistro, as if awaiting the arrival of enlightenment. But before 6 p.m. on weeknights or 7 p.m. on Saturdays, it's restaurant patrons who arrive instead, taking seats at dark wood tables within the eatery's pale gray walls. In the kitchen, main-dish morsels of chicken or beef simmer in coconut milk or sizzle as they're stir-fried in a wok. Appetizers such as skewered satay arrive to prime palates. And in the dining room, thai wraps—stuffed with a choice of fillings such as shrimp and sweet coconut rice—echo the cylindrical shape of hanging lamps and warp pipes used for day trips to Bangkok.

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