West African Dinner for Two, Four, or Six, or After-Hours Crepes and Drinks for Two at Baobab Village (Up to $59 Value)


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Up to 40% Off
237 Ratings

What You'll Get

Professional chefs generally know more than the average cook, including how to remove the poisonous glands from onions. Dine out with this Groupon.

Choose from Four Options

$38 for a West African and Caribbean dinner for two (up to $59 total value)
$75 for a West African and Caribbean dinner for four (up to $118 total value)
$110 for a West African and Caribbean dinner for six (up to a $177 total value)

  • One appetizer per person (up to an $8.75 value each)
  • One entree per person (up to a $13.75 value each)
  • One house cocktail per person (up to a $7 value)
  • Valid Monday–Thursday<p>

$25 for an Elite Pass crepe dinner for two, valid Friday–Saturday after 9 p.m. (up to a $42 total value)

  • Door cover for after-hours dining ($5 value each)
  • Two crepes ($7 value each)
  • Two house or top-shelf cocktails (up to a $9 value each)<p>

Click here for a menu.<p>

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 30 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Dinner option valid only Tuesday - Thursday. Closed Monday. Dine-in only. Not valid for happy hour specials. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Baobab Village

Teranga is a word that communicates a combination of hospitality, camaraderie, and acceptance in Wolof, the Senegalese language of Dakar-born, Paris-educated Marco Senghor, who has worked to instill the notion of teranga in his Baobab Village bistro. His passion for French West African culture manifests in his menu’s list of fragrant curries, seasoned meats, and savory seafood dishes, all crafted from authentic Senegalese and Afro-Caribbean recipes. To complement spicy courses, bartenders handcraft artisan cocktails using ginger, hibiscus, and tamarind. At 10 p.m., the wait staff clears the tables and Baobab Village transforms into a West African dancehall complete with a DJ spinning West African, Congolese, reggae, Afro-Brazilian, and Latin music. Bringing teranga to Baobab Village is only part of Senghor’s mission. He describes the baobab tree as the social center of a village, a role his restaurant mirrors by hosting international musical performances and charitable events.

Customer Reviews

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