$15 for $30 Worth of German Cuisine at Old Germany Restaurant

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In a Nutshell

German dishes such as veal or pork schnitzel, bratwurst, shish kebabs, and beef tenderloin medallions with red cabbage on the side

The Fine Print

Expires May 15th, 2013. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per table. Dine-in only. Not valid for alcohol or happy hour specials. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

German cuisine has become more popular than ever, especially now that differing side dishes aren't symbolically separated by a wall of bread. Eat bin ein Berliner with this Groupon.

$15 for $30 Worth of German Cuisine

Chefs fill their menu with German delicacies such as an assortment of german sausage dinners ($11.95–$39.65) and boneless pork loin schnitzel ($19.85). Plates for one or two fill diners with delights such as beef tenderloin with mushrooms in cream sauce, shish kebabs, hungarian rice, and red cabbage ($20.85–$46.95).

Old Germany Restaurant

Inside the sturdy environs of Old Germany Restaurant, visitors are surrounded by German-eatery traditions in everything from the food to the beer steins. NewsOK profiled German transplant Mike Turek and his sister Jutta Woolf, who moved to America in 1974, but, along with their mother Christel Turek, brother George Turek, and the rest of their family, have maintained their home country’s customs by masterminding an annual Oktoberfest celebration and greeting each other in the morning with a hearty “Fahrvergnügen!” Their menu is dominated by specialties of pork and veal schnitzel as well as sausages such as cevapcici—housemade beef sausages—bratwurst, and knackwurst.

The restaurant’s authentic trappings include an extensive selection of German wines and beers. Rieslings dominate the wine list, which is divided into five distinct winemaking regions of Germany. On tap are drafts of Bitburger, Hofbräu, and Warsteiner brews, from pilsners to the original König Ludwig Weissbier. Patrons can swig their drinks while bellying up to a stone bar or while sitting at a booth beneath twining faux-grapevines. A new addition to the restaurant known as Turek's Tavern gives sports fans some upscale digs overflowing with beer, wine, spirits, and German food. Televisions display sports games both inside the tavern and out on the patio, where electric shades, a mister system, and heating lamps keep athletic devotees comfortable as the seasons turn.

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