All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
Reviewed November 6, 2011
Reviewed October 26, 2011
· Reviewed June 14, 2017
What You'll Get
Ghosts roam the earth to complete unfinished tasks, such as making peace with a loved one or picking up the dry cleaning. Witness the errands of the undead with today's Groupon: for $12, you get one admission to a downtown ghost tour from The Ken Hudnall Show (a $25 value). Tours commence at 6 p.m. on Saturdays.
Author and radio host Ken Hudnall guides groups through a spine-tingling tour of some of El Paso’s spookiest sights. Gaggles of up to 60 ghoul gazers follow Ken on strolls traversing just less than a mile, beginning at the notorious Camino Real Hotel. Home to several possibly spectral sightings, the hotel’s history comes to life as Ken recounts a haunting tale of a troubled bride and demonstrates the lingering presence of Pancho Villa. Gaze on historic sights along the path, such as the Cortez Building, Plaza Theatre, and El Paso Public Library, before making a stop at the first Hilton Hotel, the site of celebrity weddings and apparitions of room service. Built atop the ruins of a fire-ravaged hotel, the Mills Building prompts further ghostly tales and nagging cravings for toasted marshmallows. Groupon guests in want of more chill-inducing material can receive a 15% discount off of Ken’s merchandise, including paperbacks, e-books, and the ghosts of hardcover dust jackets.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Nov 6, 2011. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy multiple as gifts. Reservation required; subject to availability. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About The Ken Hudnall Show
Author and radio host Ken Hudnall leads groups on an informative trek through El Paso's famed, and oftentimes spooky, past during the Downtown History and Mystery Tour. Each traipse through time begins at the Camino Real Hotel, where ominous tales of a distressed bride and the lingering presence of Pancho Villa cast a spectral tone upon the outing's onset. Winding through city streets, Ken and crew stop at the Cortez Building, the Plaza Hotel, and the very first Hilton Hotel, which has hosted several celebrity weddings. As night falls and shadows begin to dance and pants unsuspecting patrons, a stop at the Mills Building—constructed on the site of a hotel that burned to the ground—rounds out the tour's itinerary.