All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
Reviewed May 9, 2014
Reviewed April 30, 2014
Reviewed March 21, 2014
What You'll Get
Communal dining is easy when the food is already divided, like a presliced pizza or a turkey that has already been through a protracted custody battle. Split and share with this Groupon.
Choose from Three Options
- $11 for $25 worth of pizza, valid anytime
- $12 for $24 worth of pizza, valid anytime
- $19 for $40 worth of dine-in pizza for two
Organic crusts made with local wheat form the foundation for pizzas such as a signature Odysseus pie, which comes laden with spinach, feta, basil, and artichoke hearts ($21/medium; $28/large), or the Hawaii Five-O, which pairs organic sauce with smoked pork chop and pineapple ($21/medium; $28/large). Diners can also craft their own combos, designing a two-topping medium pie ($17) or three-topping large pie ($21) with apple, smoked oysters, cilantro, and other ingredients.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 150 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Not valid for delivery. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Not valid towards fundraisers. Pizza for two valid only for dine-in. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
At Cozmic, the culinary team kneads organic flour made from local Willamette Valley wheat into crusts that are brushed with buttery extra-virgin olive oil. Then, they pile on toppings and set the pies to bake on 700-degree stones. The list of toppings—many of which are also organic, such as the apples—breaks traditional pizza boundaries by including unique options such as kale, and vegetarian meats, which offer an alternative to the eatery’s local sausage, smoked pork, and pepperoni.
These Jersey-Eugene-style fusion pies are the brainchild of Kirk Giudici, also the founder of Rising Moon Organics. When Kirk decided to embark on a second organic foods endeavor by opening a pizzeria, he found himself drawn to a vintage 1945 building that was an Edsel car dealership back when man didn’t travel only by hovercraft. While renovating the 4,000-square-foot auto display room, the same environmental principles that led Kirk to organics undergirded his decorating approach of using only recycled and repurposed materials. As a result, diners sip their homemade fountain sodas and Oregonian microbrews while perched at a bar made from a shuffleboard and lit with dryer-drum light fixtures from Kirk’s Laundromat.
The restaurant space, massive enough to have once housed a fleet of automobiles, enabled Kirk to create a stage dubbed The Edsel, which has attracted national acts such as Michelle Shocked, The Be Good Tanyas, and eight-time Grammy Award winner Marcia Ball. In addition to musical acts, the pizzeria’s calendar is full of events such as Science Pub, when tipplers learn about topics such as why it’s impossible to teleport your clothes along with your body.