What You'll Get
Live music is a huge improvement on canned music, which takes up valuable pantry space and often spoils into noxious free jazz. Keep it fresh with this Groupon.
Choose from Five Options
- $3 for an evening festival admission for one child (a $7 value); evening admission starts at 6 p.m.
- $5 for evening festival admission for two children (a $14 value)
- $7 for an evening festival admission for one adult (a $15 value)
- $13 for evening festival admission for two adults (a $30 value)
- $24 for evening festival admission for four adults (a $60 value)
On Saturday, May 12, revelers descend on the North Carolina Brewers and Music Festival for an evening of live entertainment. Starting at 6 p.m., guests can drink in the musical stylings of The Black Lillies, Steep Canyon Rangers, and the Ryan Montbleau Band. More than 20 North Carolina brewers, including Big Boss Brewing, Kind Beers, and Lonerider Brewing, stand at the ready with their finest craft brews. This Groupon is for evening festival admission and does not include access to beer tasting.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires May 13, 2012. Amount paid never expires. May buy multiple as gifts. Valid only for option purchased. Valid for admission starting at 6pm; does not include access to beer tasting. Not valid for the purchase of alcohol. Must be 21 or older with valid ID to purchase alcoholic beverages. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Rural Hill
In the 1780s, blacksmith John Davidson moved from his log cabin, Rural Retreat, into Rural Hill, a majestic plantation-style house he built on his 265 acres of fertile farmland. The land and two houses were passed down through the Davidson family in the ensuing years, but in 1886, the mansion burned down. Then, in 1898, the log cabin also burned down, and the family was forced to live in a log kitchen building.
Visitors can still visit that log kitchen building today (it's the only historical residence remaining on the property) and see how hard life could be in an era without such modern conveniences as easy-squeeze mayo. The property has become, among other things, a field-trip destination, where historical re-enactors teach youngsters how 18th-century people baked, lit their homes, and did other basic tasks.
There's plenty of other reasons to visit, too. The secluded hill plays host to special events throughout the year, such as a fall corn maze and a Scottish festival with Highland games. And visitors can hike through nature on its peaceful 5K trail or entertain wedding guests at the cultural center.