Former President Zachary Taylor, German philosopher Theodor Adorno, and Olympic swimmer Mark Spitz all came from vastly different backgrounds but share one thing in common: they can all be linked within six degrees to someone who likes bacon. Join the club with today's Groupon: for $10, you get $25 worth of meat, poultry, and products from Snider Bros. Meats in the Murray area.
Snider Bros. Meats is a family-owned protein packery that has been providing a wide variety of gourmet products to the Salt Lake Valley since 1938. Tasty take-home tastes include USDA choice beef, all-natural pork, fresh poultry, frozen seafood, homemade sausages, and delicious deli meats, cheeses, and salads. Feast your peepers on the brothers' impressive online catalogue before steaking claim to your favorite cook-ready cuts in-store, including a mouthwatering array of weekly specials. Or use this Groupon to grab a fresh, already-made lunch at the deli counter. To pre-order a customized Snider’s Sandwich (1/3 lb. of your choice of up to three meats and three cheeses, $5.29), Half Hoagie Sandwich (3 oz. of your choice of up to three meats and three cheeses, $4.39), or a Snider’s Combo (hoagie, 32 oz. drink, chips or a salad, $6.98), just order online or by phone and pick up your gourmet grub in-store.
Snider Bros. Meats will equip you for summer barbecues and block parties, supplying plenty of fancy grill toppers to woo the girl or boy next door and hearty-enough buns to throw at neighborhood kids who mock you with smoochie noises as you woo the girl or boy next door. Enjoy using this Groupon to treat your friends to a fine meats feast, but first ponder the fragility of the universe by depicting your platter of raw protein in a Dutch-style vanitas still life.
Salt Lake magazine named Snider Bros. Meats "best dinnertime secret weapon" in its 2009 Best of the Beehive review:
- Besides cutting your meat to order, the folks at Sniders package their own homemade dishes like beef Wellington, quiche, kabobs, pot pies and stuffed peppers for you to keep on hand for too-busy-to-cook days. – Mary Brown Malouf and Dan Nailen, Salt Lake