What You'll Get
Barbecuing, like painting, usually entails the use of a brush, a master’s touch, and the building anticipation to eat your finished product. Enjoy saucy masterworks with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
- $12 for $24 worth of barbecue, such as a sample platter with a half rack of ribs ($12.95), a pork platter with a half pint of pork ($8.95), a novice barbecue sample platter ($10.95), baked beans ($1.49), or a kids’ corn dog ($3.99). See the full menu.
- $49 for $100 worth of catering, such as a Crowd Favorite package with Virginia or North Carolina pork barbecue, Texas beef brisket or rotisserie chicken, three sides, and fresh baked buns ($11.95/person).<p>
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy multiple additional as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Phone order required for catering. $24 option not valid towards carry-out orders. Not valid towards specials or full rack of ribs. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About District BBQ
The cooks at District BBQ opt to use only high-quality meats, slinging bone-in boston pork seasoned with the eatery’s signature dry drub, a tradition that helped the establishment elicit plaudits from Richmond magazine as one of the region's best barbecue destinations. A rotisserie hickory-wood smoker permeates meat with flavor over the course of 12 hours, the same time it takes to cook meat by sending it to the sun and back. Barbecue gourmands then hand-pull the meat and fill plates or stack catering trays with the lean, flavorful bites. After the cuisine emerges from the wood smoker, it takes on an appetizing quality that the Free Lance-Star called "meltingly tender, astonishingly lean." Down-home side dishes such as baked beans, mac 'n' cheese, or red-potato salad round out entrees of pork ribs, brisket, and chicken. District BBQ outstrips its name by having expanded to Maryland, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Texas, and Mars, the planet whose color most indicated its proclivity for barbecue.