What You'll Get
Eating a hearty steak makes you feel like a king, much like wearing a crown or banishing the dog to a small island in the South Atlantic. Rule with a silver fork with this Groupon.
$30 for $60 Worth of Brazilian Steak-House Fare
After being seated, give the servers the green light—literally, you'll turn a red- and green-colored card to the green side—and they'll start the rodizio dinner ($41.95), carving slices off of skewers loaded with choice cuts of lamb, pork, beef, and poultry. They continue slicing and serving meat until they see the red side of the card or table legs begin to buckle.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Dec 5, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy multiple as gifts. Limit 1 per table. Reservation required. Valid only for 2 or more people. Not valid for salad bar. Not valid for the purchase of alcohol. Dine-in only. Valid only for dinner. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Not valid on Father’s Day. Not valid for "Executive Dinner". Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Sal Grosso
Wood crackles in a blazing fire as the smells of dust and wild grass waft through the air. In the background, horses' hooves pound across the plains. It's the end of the day for the gauchos, rugged Brazilian cowboys infamous for stealing wandering cattle. While the horsemen top one another with tales of their day's heists, succulent meat seasoned with sea salt roasts over the open flame of the fire. The smoke makes the gauchos’ eyes water as much as their mouths as they sharpen their knives in preparation for a hard-earned feast.
This gaucho style of dining dates back to the 18th century. At Sal Grosso, the chefs continue the gauchos' culinary tradition—now known as churrasco—of slow-cooking meats over an open flame and then serving tableside, or rodizio. The servers slice and serve endless portions of beef, lamb, poultry, and pork flavored with various spices and coarse salt. They also deliver traditional Brazilian flan and other desserts along with signature caipirinhas and flavored martinis to diners who haven't zoned their stomachs as carnivore-exclusive territories.
Sal Grosso trades the wild grasses and plains of South America for Brazilian-made leather dining chairs, hardwood columns, and modern abstract art. In addition to a large bar and 70-seat banquet room, the patio gives guests a view of the modern-day gauchos cooking meat inside a glassed-in outdoor kitchen as a fountain sends water streaming into a connected pool.