Baked goods smushed into confectionary clumps en route to recipient can kill happiness. Leave treat transportation to the professionals with today’s Groupon, where $20 gets you $39 worth of freshly delivered delights from Citizen Sweet. Opt to send one-dozen muffins, one-dozen cupcakes, or two-dozen cookies. Delivery is available for the Dallas/Fort Worth area and outside DFW for an additional charge (cookies and muffins only).
The Dallas-based sugar shop skips artificial flavors, colors, and sweeteners in favor of high-quality, all-natural ingredients. Petite portions won’t discourage dieters, and flavors are familiar (fresh, blueberry-studded muffins, raisin and oatmeal cookie morsels, creamy, vanilla-iced cupcakes). Send in your company’s logo or a photograph of a presumed-extinct ancient fish, and Citizen Sweet will even personalize the box.
No matter what your profession, these gourmet goodies can help you get ahead. If you’re in real estate, take a cue from the witch in Hansel and Gretel and leave a box open to scent the space and lure potential buyers with smells of spicy gingerbread. If you own a boutique, treat shoppers to carby treasures so they’ll go up sizes and have to re-buy. If you’re in the service industry, offering up treats can increase your tips.
Daily Candy raves about Citizen Sweet’s addicting eats:
- Flavors are simple but addicting; we could devour an entire box of the dreamy, creamy vanilla cupcakes or double-fudge pecan cookies. – Daily Candy
CityVoters give the bakery five stars:
- Citizen Sweet is truely amazing!! I just used them today for cupcakes and they are the best cupcakes I have ever tasted. I especially like the fact that they are organic. – Heather M., CityVoter
- We see hundreds of clients a year and we have now found the way to get ahead. These cupcakes were amazing. The BEST vanilla cupcake in Dallas, hands down. – Amber H., CityVoter
Great Moments in Thanksgiving History
To celebrate this day of giving thanks, let’s take a moment to remember these great moments in Thanksgiving history:
1621, Plymouth Plantation: Unlike today’s traditional Thanksgiving turkey, the menu at the first Thanksgiving consisted of local affordables (mashed bees, pickled apples, and “water.”)
1891, Washington, DC: After the traditional pardoning of a Thanksgiving turkey, President Benjamin Harrison makes the turkey his Secretary of Commerce.
1998, Omaha, Nebraska: Thanksgiving is ruined for one Richie Harrington when his father’s slip of the tongue reveals that his current family is not dad’s first, or favorite.
2019: A brief respite from the howling winds and constant lightning allows the residents of a place once called America to reflect.
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