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Reviewed March 29, 2015
Reviewed March 8, 2015
Reviewed January 8, 2015
What You'll Get
As a culinary palindrome, naan tastes the same backward as it does forward, like the bananab or a Toyota. Take a bite in every direction with today's Groupon: for $5, you get $10 worth of casual Indian fare at Bombay Bowl in Denver.
Bombay Bowl's simple menu enlightens palates to the delicacy of Indian flavors with a variety of quick and healthy combinations. Kick off edible excursions by selecting a custom bowl, plate, or roti roll, an Indian-inspired burrito filled with basmati rice and sautéed vegetables, and punctuated with a choice of protein such as Bombay chicken, braised beef ($.75 extra), or tofu ($6.50). Next, pump up flavor profiles with one of four sweet, spicy, or tangy Indian sauces, then ride spice escalators up or down with yogurt-raita, sweet-tamarind, cilantro-garlic, or chili-lime chutney. Sample selections inspired by Indian street vendors, such as samosas accompanied by chickpea curry, pickled onions, and cilantro-garlic and sweet-tamarind chutneys ($4.50). Hot diners and the friends of pyromaniacs can douse mouth fires with cooling mango smoothies ($3), or take tongues on worldly journeys with the 200 Mile chai tea ($2.50).
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Aug 25, 2011. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per table, 2 per table of 4 or more. Dine-in and carryout only. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Bombay Bowl
Bombay Bowl's owner, Amar, says he "grew up in an East Indian kitchen," where he attentively learned his family's generations-old knowledge of the region's aromatic and salutary spices. Although his menu features the familiar combinations of turmeric, ginger, and coriander, he set out to infuse his Indian cuisine with a home-style casual, health-conscious environment. The cooks eschew trans fats and artificial flavorings, seeking out all-natural beef and chicken, chopping vibrant vegetables, and baking fresh naan in their kitchen instead. With these ingredients, diners can choose a bowl of long-grain basmati rice topped with meaty or vegetarian proteins, sauces, and chutneys. The chefs also whip up gluten-free and vegan options, accommodating virtually any diet.