All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
What You'll Get
Archaeologists examine ancient pottery to identify a culture’s preferred cooking methods and to determine which of its members was the World’s Greatest Dad. Make timeless memories with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
- $29 for one clay artwork class (a $65 value)
- $99 for four clay artwork classes (a $220 value)
Choose from the following classes:
- Clay wind chimes
- Clay yarn bowl
- Octopus key holder
- Clay lantern
- Animal mug
- Clay birdhouse
- Clay wall pockets
Students in animal-mug-making classes spend two hours adding handles, features, and textures to a pre-thrown, food-safe base. Small class sizes of up to six ensure plenty of attention and keep the provided stencils, stamps, and tools flowing freely among the students. During two-hour yarn-bowl-making classes, on the other hand, students stamp, sculpt, and decorate a premade bowl fit to hold knitting supplies. For all classes, supplies are included. See the class pages for available days and times. Classes can be used by one customer, or split among multiple people.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Jul 25, 2013. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Reservation required. 24hr cancellation notice required. Must be 18 or older, or accompanied by a parent/guardian. Four class pass must be activated by expiration date on your Groupon and expires two months from activation date. Must use all four classes within 8 weeks. Valid for Clay Wind Chimes, Clay Yarn Bowl, Octopus Key Holder, Clay Lantern, Animal Mug Making, Clay Birdhouse, or Clay Wall Pockets Class only. Additional clay/supplies may be purchased for additional fee. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Clay Owen Studios
At the helm of Clay Owen Studios stands artist Autumn Tetlow, a multifaceted maker who counts painting, pottery, knitting, and crocheting among her specialties. At the studios—named after her grandfather—she puts these crafts on proud display: browsing patrons can snag baby hats, toys, and sweaters or make plans to decorate home surfaces with prints or ceramics sculptures of Autumn’s high-school economics teacher.
Not content to merely hold these talents on her own, Autumn also invites guests in for a variety of classes for adults and children. During summer and winter classes, students can learn how to craft their own stained glass, jewelry, or pottery—all while utilizing the multitude of art supplies on-site including eight pottery wheels, two kilns, and artist work tables. Students interested in bringing their own project ideas to life can also visit the studio during their open studio time.