The kitchen is statistically the most dangerous room in a home because it contains the highest concentration of knives, open flames, and pots full of semi-living lobsters. Learn to navigate this danger zone with today's Groupon: for $47, you get a cooking class for two at The Stocked Pot and Company in Winston-Salem (up to a $98 value). This Groupon is valid for any class regularly valued at $49 per person.
The Stocked Pot and Company’s calendar of chef-taught classes caters to all experience levels and epicurean desires. Aspiring culinary couples can whip up French dishes in the Julia Child Classic Recipes class, sample layers of moussaka in the Cuisine of Greece class, or prepare traditional beef-and-Guinness stew with help from the St. Patrick's Day Feast lesson. Limited spots remain for the Valentine Romantic Meal class, where sweethearts will fill carved melons with berries romanoff, stuff roasted cornish game hens with a wild-rice-and-mushroom filling, craft hazelnut-chocolate crêpes as delicate as a butterfly's fragile ego, and prep delectable sides, with time to spare for romance. The Wok Cooking Techniques class sizzles with treats such as shanghai pork and flamed pineapples with bourbon served atop ice cream. Printed recipes, which can be taken home, help students to follow along and finally learn how to spell hors d'oeuvres.
The Stocked Pot and Company
While not managing multiple restaurants, The Stocked Pot and Company Executive Chef Don McMillan has cultivated local TV stardom by hosting a cooking show on NBC from 1986 to 2002. He later appeared on channels as diverse as Hallmark and Sundance, and Turner South and Fox Sports South, with celebrities including Dave Chappelle and Maya Angelou. His son, President, owner, and on-staff wine expert, Andrew, has acquired culinary knowledge from his travels to five continents and more than 28 countries, which steeped him in local traditions, authentic ingredients, and large cauldrons of curry. The Stocked Pot's chef-taught classes cater to all ages, experience levels, and epicurean desires. Aspiring chefs can learn to roll and construct creative sushi, properly wield a knife, or cook poultry. Printed recipes, which can be taken home, help students follow along and finally learn how to spell hors d'oeuvres. A retail store stocks tools to further aid in personal kitchens.