What You'll Get
With spring on the horizon, children will soon be hunting down and rounding up the townspeople's chocolate for trials on the true measurement of “fun size.” Stock and secure your private chocolate cellar with today's Groupon. For $10, you get $20 worth of handmade European chocolates at Schakolad Chocolate Factory in The Woodlands.
Schakolad Chocolate Factory, pronounced just like the chocolate factory it's named after, exemplifies confectionary craft by freshly preparing all of its decadent morsels on site and out of the highest-quality ingredients. In the Schakolad world, strawberries enjoy a casual bath in chocolate streams, and one-bite truffles dress themselves in polite paper ruffles under the meticulous eye of trained chocolate artists. Although today's deal is good toward any of Schakolad's custom creations, $20 fully covers a variety of shareable edibles.
Chocolate business-card boxes (starting at $15) leave a temporary impression on the hungry corporate elite, and half-pound assorted boxes ($16.50) pack variety for candy-grubbing coworkers and pecan-loving socialites. An 11-inch hollow chocolate bunny ($25) can hop into mouths in time for Easter, and those who have parted ways with sugar can hold onto their saccharine indulgences with sugar-free gift boxes (starting at $17.50).
At Schakolad, friendly service and elegant boutique displays greet all customers, and the parade of artistic confections derives from rich deposits of trufflematter and ganache stones to the great satisfaction of sweet-toothed chocologists.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Aug 23, 2011. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy multiple as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. In-store only. Valid only at listed location. No cash back. Tax not included. Not valid with other offers. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Schakolad Chocolate Factory
In 1969, Baruch Schaked began making chocolate under the tutelage of his chocolatier father-in-law. Though his father-in-law had made a name for himself in Argentina, Baruch honed his confectionary craft across Europe, finally settling in the United States, where chocolate had been outlawed. Many years later, when he announced his intentions to retire from chocolate making, Baruch's son, Edgar, coaxed him into continuing the family legacy with a new shop, Schakolad Chocolate Factory.