All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
What You'll Get
Choose from Six Options
- $61 for a one-hour glass-blowing workshop for one ($90 value)
- $104 for a one-hour glass-blowing workshop for two ($160 value)
- $121 for a three-hour glass-blowing workshop for one ($195 value)
- $205 for a three-hour glass-blowing workshop for two ($340 value)
- $33 for a one-hour fused glass workshop for one ($80 value)
- $55 for a one-hour fused glass workshop for two ($130 value)
In the one-hour glass-blowing class, students make a pumpkin, paperweight, or ornament; in the three-hour class they create a paperweight or upgrade to a pumpkin or ornament, and also create a tall tumbler, scalloped or footed bowl, or vase. In the fused glass workshop, students pick, cut, shape, design and layer glass to then fuse. These fused glass pieces are placed onto hardware of their choosing to create a necklace, ring, wine stopper, key chain and much more. Glass and jewelry pieces need to cool and may be picked up or shipped 2 days after the class.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Must schedule class by expiration date on your voucher. Registration required. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gift(s). Must use promotional value in 1 visit(s). Valid only for option purchased. All goods or services must be used by the same person. Limit 1 per visit. 72-hour cancellation notice required. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Luke Adams Glassblowing Studio
Luke Adams's childhood talent for drawing spurred him toward an education in glasswork at the Massachusetts College of Art, where he honed his technique under artists from all over the country. Today, Luke molds his molten medium into colorful, one-of-a-kind starfish suncatchers, jewelry, and paperweights. Through jewelry-making and glassblowing classes, his studio spreads a passion for glass-oriented artistry, teaching students to shear and assemble artful shards, molding them into versatile, translucent building blocks similar to the kind used to by Gustave Eiffel to construct an ice-cube model of his infamous tower.