All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
What You'll Get
Choose from Five Options
$29 for an Ethiopian meal for two on Sunday–Thursday (up to a $59.45 total value)
$36 for an Ethiopian meal for two on Friday or Saturday (up to a $59.45 total value)
$57 for an Ethiopian meal for four on Sunday–Thursday (up to a $118.90 total value)
$62 for an Ethiopian meal for four on Friday or Saturday (up to a $118.90 total value)
$14 for two Groupons, each good for $14 worth of lunch on Monday–Friday (a $28 total value)
With the Ethiopian meal, each pair of diners receives:
- One sharable messob; choose from vegetarian, meat, or vegetarian and meat (up to a $31.95 value)
- One dessert (up to a $5.50 value),
- One bottle of house red, white, or honey wine (up to a $22 value)
Messobs include a choice of three veggie and three meat options. Diners can opt for all meat or all veggie if desired. Dessert selections include fresh basil-lime sorbet and sweet sambussa pastries. See the full menu.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Dec 15, 2013. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Reservation required. Not valid for Ethiopian Style Tiramisu or Hibist Volcano desserts. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Valid only for house red, white, or honey wine. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Demera Ethiopian Restaurant
Tigist Reda and Girmai Lemma have always loved to entertain. So when they set out to bring a piece of their homeland, Ethiopia, to Chicago, they naturally decided on opening a restaurant. With the restaurant's menu and atmosphere, the two have recreated their home—Centerstage Chicago marveled that upon entering the eatery, you “immediately feel as though you've been whisked off to another continent”.
As chef, Tigist handcrafts sauces and seasonings to authentically flavor entrees such as doro wot—a pair of chicken drumsticks marinated in lemon and berbere. Diners can enjoy their meals in the traditional Ethiopian fashion by ordering from the messob menu. Designed to foster communal dining, messob-style meals include many small portions of dishes from the restaurant's list of 29 options. These samplings are served on layers of injera bread, which diners use instead of utensils to scoop up bites of spiced meat and vegetables. After dinner, patrons can order cups of coffee roasted from the restaurant's own Ethiopian beans.