All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
December 23, 2013
November 22, 2013
October 5, 2013
What You'll Get
Barbecue is a distinctly American art form, much like jazz music and feigning an understanding of jazz music. Discuss the smoky notes with this Groupon.
$10 for $20 Worth of Barbecue and Smoked Meats
The menu includes smokehouse fare such as the sliced-brisket sandwich ($6.95), hickory-smoked pork ribs ($12.95), and the house specialty chicken and dumplings with cranberry salad ($7.50). Today's deal can also be used for products at the country store, including smoked-cheddar sausage ($9.50 for 1 lb.) or sweet-and-spicy beef smoke stix ($6.25 for 4 oz).
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 2 per person, may buy 3 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per table. Limit 1 per visit. Valid for dine-in, carryout, or in-store purchases only. May mix and match value at the restaurant and store. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About New Braunfels Smokehouse
Just a touch crooked, the timbers that hold up New Braunfels Smokehouse's awning impart both a rustic and timeless look, which hearkens back to the smokehouse's 1940s beginnings. The Dunbar family bought five local ice plants, including one in New Braunfels that formerly housed a brewery. With limited storage options, farmers brought their meats to the ice plant for refrigeration. Then employee Benno Schuennemann had an idea: he'd help the farmers preserve their meats even longer by curing and smoking them using old German recipes. As word grew of the smoked meats coming from the icehouse, the Dunbars found a whole new business on their hands. They added a restaurant in 1952, and by the 1960s, they fielded smoked-meat orders from across the United States.
Today, the family continues running New Braunfels Smokehouse from a new location, producing hickory-smoked beef, chicken, pork, and turkey using Benno's methods at their USDA-inspected facility. They also bake their own bread each day, plus insist that their chefs craft every side from scratch and smith every utensil by hand. The restaurant surrounds visitors in rustic style with decor that incorporates old barn siding and knotty wood paneling—many of the materials salvaged from the original smokehouse. After savoring meals ordered from the counter, visitors can peruse the country store for sausages and other packaged meats fresh from the smokehouse.