All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
Reviewed July 4, 2013
Reviewed July 2, 2013
Reviewed June 28, 2013
What You'll Get
Some activities are more family friendly on a smaller scale, such as playing golf or sinking battleships. Small games, big fun with this Groupon.
Choose from Three Options
- $9 for miniature golf for two (up to an $18 value)
- $16 for miniature golf for four (up to a $36 value)
- $24 for miniature golf for six (up to a $54 value)
Surrounded by re-creations of NoCal landmarks, golfers show off their putting skills in an indoor course, jumping the Park Street drawbridge or delicately navigating the twisting ramps of the MacArthur Maze.
Though this merchant sometimes offers a discounted price online, this Groupon is still the best deal available.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Jun 6, 2013. Amount paid never expires. May buy multiples. Limit 1 per group per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Subpar Miniature Golf
While idly discussing the prospect of creating a miniature-golf course festooned with elaborate art installations, Michael Taft realized that he couldn’t think of a single putt-putt course in the Bay Area. Fast-forwarding to his retirement plan of owning a small business, Taft snapped up an abandoned video store and enlisted artistic friends and local craftspeople to make his dream a reality. Subpar Miniature Golf’s map of handcrafted holes has players putting their way through Bay Area landmarks, including an Altamont Pass windmill and the Golden Gate Bridge, tricked out with loop-the-loops. A sprawling, painted mural wraps its way around the room, depicting scenes of NoCal life and tricking gullible coyotes into trying to sprint through the walls.
Subpar Miniature Golf’s ever-growing arcade area keeps button-smashers busy with vintage pinball machines and a pair of air-hockey tables, contributing to Taft's dream of turning the space into a family institution and community fixture. As he told the San Francisco Chronicle, "Every once in a while, you'll hear a giant cheer in the back by a group that sunk a (great) putt. It makes me feel really good, like 'We did that. That's us.'"