Ladies Night Events

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Up to 50% Off

Customer Reviews

49 Ratings

fun environment with great vendors. was a bit crowded and the dinner was not really worth the price.
Chante G. · February 11, 2017
Merchant replied
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We apologize if you did not have a memorable experience at our Ladies Night Event. The Groupon deal included admission, dinner, swag bag and a massage for the $6...so it was not limited to $6 for dinner only. We feel that we do the best we can at each and every event and we are sorry for any negative experience. Dinner consisted of a BBQ Pulled Pork Sandwich, Potato Salad and Coleslaw. Swag Bags were valued at $ 5 ea. and the massage was also included in your fee. We feel that $6 is a reasonable price for all. We will continue to make the Groupon Experience the best that we possibly can.
Merchant replied · February 21, 2017
Wonderful night for me, my sister and nieces.
Dannielle T. · February 11, 2017
Merchant replied
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Thank you so much! We are thrilled that you enjoyed your experience at our Ladies Night Event. Hope you will join us again in the future!
Merchant replied · February 21, 2017
The atmosphere was nice, but they need to up their game with the vendors
Patricia R. · February 11, 2017
Merchant replied
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Can you please elaborate on "Up our game with the vendors"? All feedback is taken very seriously and we will try to improve our shopping experience as best we can if there is a problem. Thank you for your comments.
Merchant replied · February 21, 2017

What You'll Get


Choice of:

  • Spooktacular Halloween Ladies Night Event Admission for One, October 12, 6–9 p.m.
  • Spooktacular Halloween Ladies Night Event Admission for Two, October 12, 6–9 p.m.
  • Spooktacular Halloween Ladies Night Event Admission for Four, October 12, 6–9 p.m.

Includes:

  • Dinner Buffet including Fried Chicken, Mostaciolli, Garden Salad and Rolls.
  • Swag Bag filled with coupons, gifts, and samples
  • Massage with Corporate Massages, Inc.
  • 10 raffle tickets
  • Door Prize Entry
  • Trick or Treat Candy Bar
  • Shopping with over 40 vendors

Jack-o’-Lanterns: A Tradition Rooted in Trickery

Pumpkins, of course, herald one of the fall season’s greatest traditions: jack-o’-lanterns. Join Groupon as we illuminate the history behind their flashing faces.

Each fall, people unpack their carving knives and set to work on Halloween’s most macabre traditions: etching ghoulish faces into pumpkins, scooping out the guts of gourds, carving smaller pumpkins into even smaller pumpkins. Indeed, pumpkins are so ubiquitous in the US that their sales reached $113 million in 2012, with many of the gourds no doubt fated to become jack-o’-lanterns. But the tradition of creating eerie lanterns from vegetation isn’t anything new—or even anything particularly American.

According to an old Irish legend, a man known as Stingy Jack shared a drink with the Devil one evening. Not wanting to pay for the drinks himself, Stingy Jack convinced the Devil to turn himself into a coin. But Jack slipped the coin into his pocket next to a silver cross, trapping the Devil inside, and agreed to let him go only if he agreed not to claim Jack’s soul within one year. The trick worked, and the next year Jack tricked the Devil again—this time buying himself 10 years safe from Hell. Jack died within the decade, however, and now his soul had nowhere to retire; God spurned him for his trickery, and the Devil couldn’t let him into Hell. Instead, the Devil sentenced Stingy Jack to wander the night for eternity and gave him a piece of burning coal, which Jack placed into a carved-out turnip. His spirit soon became known as Jack of the Lantern—or Jack O’Lantern—and, in a sort of ironic tradition, people in Ireland and England came to carve faces into turnips, potatoes, or beets and place them in windows to scare away tricky spirits such as Jack.

As the tradition evolved, some children in England even took on the role of tricksters themselves—an 1887 book by Thomas Darlington describes the turnip jack-o’-lantern as “a common device of mischievous lads for frightening belated wayfarers on the road.” In either case, jack-o’-lanterns became so popular that, when the Irish migrated to the US en masse in the 1800s, they couldn’t leave the tradition behind. Instead, they simply carved faces into pumpkins, which were abundant in America as locomotives rendered more and more magical stagecoaches obsolete.

The Fine Print


Promotional value expires Oct 12, 2017. Amount paid never expires. Reservation required. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Ladies Night Events


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