16-Piece Chicken Bucket, 100-Piece Chicken Bucket, or Two 16" Pizzas at Cravings Cafe (46% Off)


Value Discount You Save
$22.99 43% $9.99
Give as a Gift
Limited quantity available
Over 100 bought

In a Nutshell

Restaurant located along the Delaware-Maryland border serves up chicken buckets and 16” pizzas

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per visit. Pre-order required. 100 piece bucket must be ordered 12 hours in advance; carry out only. Valid only for option purchased. Dine-in or carry-out only. Cannot be combined with other promotional items. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose from Three Options

  • $13 for 16-piece fried or baked chicken family bucket ($22.99 value)
  • $15 for two 16” pizzas with up to 2 toppings ($28 value)
  • $69 for 100-piece fried or baked chicken family bucket ($119.99 value)

Deep-Frying: A Savory Science

Unlike heating a meal on your car’s engine block, cooking food in a deep-fryer doesn’t first require a series of reckless burnouts. Read on to discover why there’s virtually nothing that can’t be improved with a little hot oil.

There’s a simple chemistry at the heart of deep-frying, the notoriously tasty cooking process by which edibles are submerged in hot oil. Because lipids repel water, the sizzling oil bars the moisture within food from escaping, essentially steaming it from within to create a crispy outside and a rich, sumptuous mouthfeel. Cheesecake, lasagna, and even butter have been subject to the experiments of domestic deep-fryers such as Paula Deen, but immersing food in boiling oil is a practice prevalent throughout the world, used to create Italian arancini balls, Japanese tempura, and Indian pakoras.

Although some chefs, such as Mario Batali, use olive oil for deep-frying, peanut oil, safflower oil, or ghee are more popular choices because they can reach higher temperatures without smoking. Regardless of the oil used, the optimal temperature window for frying is generally between 345 and 375 degrees Fahrenheit. Soggy and greasy food indicates the oil is too cool; food burnt on the outside with an undercooked interior suggests the oil is too hot.

Customer Reviews

I know this is a rest stop but the fried chicken is delicious!
Tanya J. · September 2, 2014
Hidden Secret; Great chicken and NY style pizza.
Damaris · April 23, 2014
Great burgers and salads, excellent pricing and service!
Steven J. · February 11, 2015

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