All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
What You'll Get
Ethnic restaurants provide a taste of variety for everyone not lucky enough to travel frequently or secretly live in the United Nations food court. Have a far-flung feast with this Groupon.
$25 for $50 Worth of African Cuisine
Grilled catfish filet drapes over a pile of African-spiced rice ($14.97), peas and cashews add crunch to saffron rice ($4.95), and beef bulks up pili-pili ($6.95), a chili-style dish with cabbage and peppers. See the full menu here. This Groupon is valid Sunday through Thursday only.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Apr 3, 2013. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person. Limit 1 per table. Must purchase a food item. Dine-in only. Not valid on Fridays, Saturdays, holidays, or special events. Not valid with other offers or promotions. Not valid for goat, whole tilapia, chef's samplers, or bottled sauces. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Taste of Africa
Attentive diners will notice a few things missing from Taste of Africa’s meals—wheat, barley, and rye. The naturally gluten-free entrees also eschew dairy products, relying instead on tomato sauce or egg to thicken their sauces and stews. One such specialty stew, red red, blends fried plantains and baked beans; another mild option, pili-pili, combines cabbage, meat, and red beans to create an African-style chili. Traditional African spices ignite other meals, from plates of grilled goat to tilapia fillets. Not to be outdone, vegetarian dishes such as saffron or coconut rice soak up swells of the eatery’s signature sauces, which are flavored with unsweetened peanut butter or egusi spice. Diners can also take home glass jars of these sauces to share with whatever friends they have left after the glue stick incident.
In addition to the authentically prepared cuisine on the menu, Taste of Africa sells gifts handmade by African artisans. Every $15 spent on the collection of clothing, jewelry, and raw shea butter provides a meal for a child in a Congolese or Senegalese orphanage.