Like the skulls of US presidents, sports memorabilia is highly collectible. Start stockpiling with this Groupon.
Choose from 11 Options
$89 for one stadium seat from Texas Stadium (up to a $189 value)
$169 for two connected stadium seats from Texas Stadium (up to a $385 value)
$239 for three connected stadium seats from Texas Stadium (up to a $589 value)<p> $99 for an authentic seat bottom from Texas Stadium with a commemorative 8”x10” photo matted onto the seat with suede matte (a $209 value). Choose from the following commemorative photos with decorative trim:
- Doomsday Defense photo
- Hail Mary featuring Roger Staubach and Drew Pearson
- Jason Witten – No Helmet No Problem
- Stadium implosion photo
- Farewell Texas Stadium logo and photo
- Tom Landry
- Triplets featuring Troy Aikman, Michael Irvin, and Emmitt Smith
- Troy Aikman – action photo<p>
All seat bottoms are 44 years old, include a certificate of authenticity, and are custom made for this Groupon offer. Seats may be picked up or shipped. Customers picking up seats must call to arrange an appointment for pickup. Delivery and shipping are also available, though not included in this deal.
The Cowboy House
The Cowboy House connects sports fans with sports memorabilia and stadium chairs that were harvested from Texas Stadium, The Ballpark in Arlington, The Astrodome, and SMU Moody Collisuem. Cowboys fans can recline in reminiscence as they re-create cherished game memories in their own living rooms, from celebratory crowd leaps to epic feats of hot-dog eating. Sports memorabilia such as autographed jerseys by Tony Romo, Jason Witten, and Demarco Murray and museum-grade custom-framed pieces provide customers with memorable keepsakes, and each stadium seat comes with a certificate of authenticity. Additionally, The Cowboy House supports local sports artists and has a variety of sports art available for many sports teams.
95% of 487 customers recommend
“Great customer service and they are very friendly I would go back there to get more memorabilia”
“Read the fine print”