All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
What You'll Get
Available for in-store pickup only; view store hours here.
KitchenAid Artisan Design 5-Quart Stand Mixer
- Model number: KSM155GBSR
- 5-quart glass mixing bowl with measurement markings, pouring spout, and handle
- Six-wire whip and burnished-metal flat beater and dough hook
- 10 speed, 325-watt motor for mixing wet and dry ingredients
- Tilting head for easy access to bowl
- Fits optional attachments (not included)
- Sugar Pearl color
- Dimensions: 29 lb.; 14.13”x8.75”x13.94”
KitchenAid 4.5-Quart Stand Mixer
- Model number: KSM88PSCER (red) or KSM88PSCMC (silver)
- 4.5-quart stainless-steel bowl with handle
- Burnished flat beater, wire whip, and dough hook
- 10 speed, 300-watt motor for mixing wet and dry ingredients
- Flex Edge beater scrapes bowl sides
- Clamping plate and pouring shield minimize spills
- Sensor maintains mixing speed
- Dimensions: 14”x8.75”x13.75”
KitchenAid’s iconic stand mixer first appeared on countertops in 1919—weighing 65 pounds and costing the equivalent of about $2,000 today. It hasn’t budged since. Its long-standing popularity is testament to the mixer’s craftsmanship and aesthetic appeal, as models range from sparkling onyx black to unexpected shades of hot pink or robin’s egg blue. Among the appliance’s many devotees was famed cookbook author Julia Child; her signed cobalt blue mixer now resides in the KitchenAid museum alongside other vintage models and one forgotten slab of butter. In addition to stand mixers, KitchenAid also crafts blenders, coffee makers, and other tools that bring ease to cooking and baking tasks.
How to Pick Up In-Store
- Purchase this offer.
- Visit participating location(s) during normal business hours to pick up your product(s).
- Present your printed or mobile voucher in the store to claim your product(s).
Note: If your Groupon is not redeemed by the promotional value expiration date, the amount you originally paid will be refunded to you.
Four Things to Know About Cupcakes
Artisan cupcakes are a relatively recent phenomenon, but cupcakes have been around for more than 200 years. Read on to learn more about the personal-sized pastry.
1. The origin of “cupcake” is straightforward . . . Simply put: they’re baked in cups. As early as the 18th century, some cookbooks called for baking individual cakes in small earthenware teacups or similar vessels. Baking them in tins didn’t happen until later, after gold rushers sought out other uses for their sifting pans.
2. . . . but there’s another, equally plausible explanation. In the US, at least, the term also could have originated from the volume of ingredients used to make small cakes—a cup of flour and a cup of butter, for instance—much like the term “pound cake” referred to the ingredients’ individual weights.
3. Thank HBO for the cupcake’s resurgence. Many people attribute the recent popularity of cupcakes—once a mere staple of childhood—to a 2000 episode of Sex and the City, in which Carrie eats a cupcake from New York’s famed Magnolia Bakery.
4. The flavors are limited only by imagination. Around the country, bakers have topped the diminutive delights with everything from candied bacon and heirloom tomatoes to chocolate-covered potato chips.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 30 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Valid only for option purchased. Notwithstanding anything to the contrary in the Fine Print, any purchaser with an unredeemed voucher 30 days after purchase will receive a refund equal to the amount paid for the voucher. Only available for in-store pickup and only for the option purchased at the listed location. Returns and exchanges must be initiated in-store and are subject to the merchant's standard return policy. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.