· Redeemed August 30, 2017
· Redeemed June 28, 2017
· Redeemed June 16, 2017
What You'll Get
Choose from Three Options
- $55 for a BYOB glass-blowing workshop for one ($95 value)
- $105 for a BYOB glass-blowing workshop for two ($190 value)
- $195 for a BYOB glass-blowing workshop for four ($380 value)
After an informal lecture on glass blowing from artist Aaron Tate, groups of up to four students safely craft bowls, vases, paperweights, ornaments, or marbles from colorful liquid sand. Aided by a kiln’s heat, which reaches temperatures of more than 2,000 degrees, pupils blend their favorite hues into puddles of molten glass, from which they coax recognizable shapes. Guests are welcome to bring their own beverages, and Aaron recommends wearing sunglasses and closed-toe shoes.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Standard 24-hour cancellation policy applies. Under 18 must be accompanied by an adult. Must sign waiver. Open Tuesday–Friday from 12–8 p.m. and Saturday from 3–8 p.m. Limited availability on Saturday, Sunday, and evenings. For safety patrons should wear cotton clothes. No open-toe shoes or sunglasses. Arrive 15 minutes early for sign-in. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Must be 21+ with valid ID to consume alcohol. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Aaron Thane Tate Glassworks
For 13 years, Aaron Tate was a guest artist at the Tacoma Museum of Glass, where he built his reputation as an expert glass blower and artist. Manipulating his medium through blowing, casting, and sculpting, Aaron has created a treasure trove of delicate glass vases and birds, which he displays in galleries throughout Seattle and Dallas and presses his face against when the air conditioning isn’t working. Also a former head instructor at Seattle Glassblowing Studio, Aaron imparts others with his artistic talents through regular classes, which demonstrate the techniques for molding amorphous globs of glass into crystalline bowls that hold amorphous blobs of mashed potatoes.