What You'll Get
The ability to karate chop through wood is a good skill to have if you’re going for your black belt or ever have to fight your way out of a lumberyard. Strike a cord with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
$29 for a 10-class martial-arts package ($150 total value)
$49 for a 16-class martial-arts package ($300 total value)
This Groupon is valid for any martial-arts class offered by the studio, including Karate for Kids—a program that teaches tae kwon do techniques and offers tips for dealing with bullies. This Groupon is valid for adults and children, but children must be at least 4 years old. Students must attend classes in either white or black pants and a white t-shirt. Click here to view a schedule of classes.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Must sign waiver. Reservation required. Limit 1 per person, may buy 5 additional as gifts. Valid only for option purchased. All goods or services must be used by the same person. Limit 1 per student, limit 5 per family. Must sign waiver. Valid only for new students. Must activate by expiration date on your Groupon. 10 class pass expires 5 weeks after acivation; 16 class pass expires 10 weeks after activation. Students must attend classes in either white or black pants and a white t-shirt. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Coppell ATA/Karate for Kids
At Coppell ATA/Karate for Kids, every student is given the tools they need to succeed in martial arts. Owner and fourth-degree black belt Christy Jackson, expects all of her students to work hard at building both strength and life skills. She and her team of black-belt instructors teach kids and adults tae kwon do and self-defense techniques.
The instructors are passionate about helping students flourish, which is something 13-year-old Andrea's mom can attest to. Andrea has down syndrome, but she is a black belt who is able to break a board with her foot and her hand. At first, her mom was wary about signing her up for martial-arts classes. Andrea had actually taken them before but didn't do very well. Yet at Coppell, the youth martial-arts instructors held her to a high standard, treating Andrea as a "student, not as someone with a disability," said her mom in a testimonial, and she was able to succeed.