What You'll Get
Taking loved ones on dinner dates makes them feel special, much like hiring a loud person to shout their name on the sidewalk. Make your sweetheart swoon with this Groupon.
$20 for $40 Worth of Ethiopian Food and Drinks for Two
The menu includes appetizers such as kitfo, a dish of lean beef with spiced butter and herbs ($5.95); entrees such as sushi-grade ahi tuna with spice and olive oil ($18.95), vegan red lentil with the traditional Ethiopian flatbread injera ($8.75), and sega wot, a braised-beef dish with caramelized-onion chili sauce, ginger, and garlic ($13.75). Desserts include baklava ($3.95) and crème brûlée ($4).
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Nov 15, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per table. Dine-in only. Reservations recommended. Not valid for ahi tuna. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Minimum two people per table. Valid only at restaurant location. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Sheba Dining
Ayalnesh Chanialew learned the art of Ethiopian cooking through observation. She first watched cooking techniques and styles in Ethiopia, where she was born. As a child, she frequently traveled to different countries with her father, an ambassador. Through her travels, she learned to adapt her palate and cooking style to incorporate those of different cultures. This knack for adaptation shines in her cooking, whether she is substituting herb-infused olive oil for the traditional butter in her restaurant's dishes or making chips out of Ethiopian flatbread for a new textural experience.
At Sheba Dining, guests feast on both vegan entrees and meat, ranging from lean beef and sautéed lamb to raw ahi tuna, all seasoned with signature spices such as ginger, cardamom, and chili. After testing out her injera chips on customers, Ayalnesh began packaging and selling them as a commercial snack, which are now sold at health-food stores including Whole Foods. Her desire to promote Ethiopian cuisine has led Ayalnesh to expand her commercial exploits to sauces and dips, including a spicy red-lentil sauce made from those lentils that fail their anger-management-therapy course.