What You'll Get
Irish pubs are lively gathering spots, unlike stark Swedish pubs, where every table is occupied by Grim Reapers playing chess. Get a taste of the old country with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
- $15 for $30 worth of pub cuisine
- $28 for $60 worth of pub cuisine for four
The menu includes appetizers such as corned-beef-hash sliders ($6.95) and entrees such as spice-rubbed ribs with housemade Jameson whiskey barbecue sauce ($9.95), an ultimate irish Angus burger with irish bacon and cheddar ($11.95), and shepherd's pie with ground beef and fresh veggies ($14.95).
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Oct 31, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Dine-in only. Must purchase a food item. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. 4 person minimum for $60 Groupon value. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Sláinte Irish Pub
“Slawn-cha,” April says, pronouncing the pub’s name in slow, punchy syllables. “It’s Gaelic. It means 'cheers to good health'—” she stops abruptly, spying a familiar face behind the bar. “Let me let you talk to Clem. Don’t let his accent throw you. It’s thick—and he knows it!” The two scuffle a bit before he comes forward. “You were talking to an obnoxious lady, were you?” he says. “She’s better known as the princess. She drives me crazy.”
But April’s right. Clem's intonation is heavy with lilts, a nod to his Irish birthplace; it’s perfectly at home amid the thick-slatted wood floors, rustic stacked-stone walls, and wooden furniture all imported from Ireland. “There’s also live music five nights a week. And there’s the food,” he adds. “I’ve always been in the bar business, and these recipes are from top chefs in Ireland.” He’s especially proud of the fish 'n' chips. “Best in the county,” he says. “Made with cod and homemade beer batter—my family’s recipe.”
Clem goes on to explain that he met his partner at a St. Baldrick’s festival—an event dedicated to children fighting cancer. He throws out a startling statistic: “we’ve raised over $1,000,000 for the charity over the last four years.” With this humble side note, and with what he says next, it’s clear the earlier banter comes from a place of deep caring. “My favorite thing is the people I get to meet, everyone from firefighters to teachers. There are no strangers here, only friends you haven’t met yet.”