All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
Reviewed November 26, 2012
Reviewed September 13, 2013
Reviewed May 6, 2013
What You'll Get
In India, it's considered polite to eat only with the right hand, which leaves the left hand free to tousle the hair of the restaurant's designated scamp. Mind your manners with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
$60 for a healthy gourmet Indian cooking class (a $120 value)
Chef Rip Sidhu teaches groups of 15 or more students to prepare a four-course Indian meal, which they feast on at the end of class. They also take home spices so they can try the new recipes later on their own. Classes will be scheduled based on demand.
$69 for a take-and-bake Thanksgiving tandoori turkey (a $140 value)
Marinated for at least four days in a bath of yogurt, garlic, spices, and salt, the tandoori turkey jazzes up Thanksgiving dinner with a hint of mild but exotic spice. The long marinating period effectively brines the bird, leaving its organic meat tender and juicy. Patrons must call before November 20 to order their turkey, which will arrive in a baking tray with detailed cooking instructions. Those who miss the Thanksgiving deadline may redeem their turkey for the Christmas season or put the paid value of their Groupon toward the restaurant's regular food.
The Fine Print
Expiration varies. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Reservation required; subject to availability for cooking class. Class may be rescheduled for low attendance. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Thanksgiving turkey orders must be placed by 11/18, must be picked up by 11/20. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Bombay Brazier
When Bhopal native Rip Sidhu came to the states as a 25-year-old college student, he was sorely disappointed by the Indian food he found, according to a profile in Cincinnati Magazine. Before long, he was on the phone with his mother, learning how to make himself a proper curry. Although he started out as a software engineer, Rip soon decided to get out from behind a computer screen and into the food business. After a stint in a food court in Lexington, he and his wife Baljit opened the current incarnation of Bombay Brazier in 2010.
Resolving that this restaurant wouldn’t be just another generic Indian eatery, Rip and his wife decided to distinguish the establishment with sophisticated decor. They covered the floors with dark wood and commissioned Sikh-history paintings from artist Kanwar Singh Dhillon to hang on the walls. Their commitment to excellence extended to the kitchen as well. Instead of turning out curries overladen with cream and butter, Rip decided his chefs would simmer made-from-scratch sauces, craft their own paneer, and chop their vegetables by hand rather than throwing them under a lawn mower and hoping for the best. Bombay Brazier’s kitchen also cooks lamb, shrimp, and beef in a 400-degree clay tandoor oven and bakes naan with spinach, onion, and chili. While enjoying this bounty, guests can sip vintages from a wine room with 4,000 bottles or sample one of the bar’s 29 varieties of single malt scotch.