Chinese Dinner Buffet for Two or Four at Dover Hibachi Buffet (Up to 44% Off)


Value Discount You Save
$25.98 38% $9.98
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In a Nutshell

Chinese buffet including spicy Szechuan dishes, sundry appetizers, and favorites such as general tso’s chicken and walnut shirmp

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Dine-in only. Limit 1 per person. Limit 1 per visit. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose Between Two Options

  • $16 for dinner buffet for two ($25.98 value)
  • $29 for dinner buffet for four ($51.96 value)

Potstickers: Bites of Good Fortune

Potstickers are a popular hot appetizer on many Chinese menus. Find out what’s hiding inside these plump pockets with Groupon’s guide to a Northern Chinese favorite.

In China, they’re jiaozi; in Japan, gyoza; and in English-speaking countries, they’re known as potstickers. They’re petite, usually crescent-shaped dumplings pinched closed at the top and stuffed with finely minced fillings of spiced vegetables and meats.

The dumplings often begin with pork blended with bits of chopped cabbage and spring onions. Cooks then spoon this filling onto bite-sized discs of simple wheat-flour dough, rolled thin, before sealing them up by hand and popping them in a pot of boiling water. As the dumplings cook, the skin locks in the interior steam, preserving the rich flavors while simultaneously cooking the contents. When they’re inflated enough to float, they’re done. Once cooked, potstickers are generally served with a splash of soy sauce or a dipping sauce made from rice vinegar, sesame oil, peanuts, or chili paste. Instead of boiling, they might be steamed or fried—the fried version’s habit of clinging to the pan is what earned the the name “potstickers” to begin with.

It isn’t difficult to imagine that this basic dumpling template might have arisen in several places independently, but ancient myths about their creation still circulate. One story attributes them to Zhang Zhongjing, an ancient master of Chinese medicine who purportedly invented the ear-shaped snacks as a sort of homeopathic cure for frostbitten ears. Today, potstickers have come to symbolize riches and good fortune. Their shape somewhat resembles the gold and silver ingots used as ancient currency, and they remain a traditional part of New Year celebrations in North China, whose plentiful wheat crops are thought to have spurred their invention.

Customer Reviews

There is a great variety of food but don't miss the hibachi cook to order. The hibachi is in the corner and really good. They will cook to order (you pick the food you want them to cook). The cooked fish is really fresh and tasty. The only downside is that the sushi section is limited.
Stacey K. · August 24, 2015
nice place
Grace G. · August 24, 2015
Great place---clean - all food was good
Don H. · August 15, 2015

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