All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
What You'll Get
Dining out spares people from using up the last of their paper plates or incinerating the last of their paper ovens. Reduce your disposable-cookware footprint with today's Groupon: for $22, you get a Colombian meal for two at Kiosco Restaurant in Marietta (up to a $52.85 total value). The meal includes:
- Two entrees from the menu (up to a $17.95 value each)
- One pitcher of sangria (a $16.95 value)
Kiosco Restaurant's authentic Colombian dishes arrange elegant servings of fish, steak, and chicken in pools of coconut or mango sauces that immerse taste buds in flavor. As diners stare out from the restaurant's outdoor patio or into the eyes of the tarsier clinging to their tablemate's shoulder, they sip on fruit-packed glasses of house-made sangria and nibble on entrees such as the bandeja paisa platter, which overflows with steak, chorizo, and chicharrón grilled in traditional South American styles. In the pollo con patacones, sautéed and shredded chicken jostles with fried plantains as they attempt to leap into the mouth, and the vegetables en ajo dunks favorite plant matter in garlic.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Feb 17, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per table. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Kiosco Restaurant
Kiosco Restaurant owners Eddie Bermudez invite mouths on a transcendent voyage to their native Colombia, using a celebration of traditional dishes packed with unexpected herbs and spices. The meat-centric menu pivots on seven steak entrees, including flank steak simmered with green onions and sautéed shredded beef with thick slices of fried plantain. Other delicacies include colombian sausage and fried slices of yucca and andean potatoes. Guests can enjoy these with tall pitchers of housemade sangria, sipping on a shaded sidewalk patio or inside where sunlight pours through stained-glass windows to cast a warm glow on vibrant paintings and enable patrons to act out their orders with shadow puppets on the muted yellow walls.