All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
Reviewed October 10, 2012
· Reviewed 2 days ago
· Reviewed 2 days ago
What You'll Get
Creating a masterwork of art can be like wandering through a maze: after a lengthy period of self-reflection and contemplation, you’ll still probably starve. Appreciate the figurative risks and transcendent joys of artistic creativity with today’s Groupon: for $15, you get $35 worth of paint-your-own pottery at You Are The Potter in Greenwood. There is a studio fee—which includes the use of materials—of 50% of your chosen piece's price; should the piece cost less than $23, this Groupon will include the studio fee.
Dabble in artistry at You Are The Potter, where a supportive atmosphere nurtures creativity and visitors can decorate provided pottery with a bevy of colorful paints. Pottery pieces arrive bare and bashful, waiting nervously for budding handcrafters to adorn them with comely color schemes, plaid patterns, and high-end high heels. Attack a plate ($10–$50), mug ($16–$18), or bowl ($14+) with brushes, stamps, and stencils to transform it into a fetching objet d'art that explodes beautifully when hurled from the Eiffel Tower. Other fanciful selections include platters and large serving bowls ($20–$60) handy for toting future oatmeal sculptures in style. After being plied with paint, pieces are glazed, fired, and ready for pickup within 7–10 days.
This Groupon is not valid with special offers, other discounts, birthdays, or Diva Night.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Dec 1, 2011. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 3 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Subject to availability. Not valid for birthdays or Diva Night. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About You Are The Potter
Surrounded by the bright butterflies, trees, and flowers painted on You Are The Potter's walls, patrons transform bare, gray dishware into vibrant works of art. After choosing a piece from the hundreds of raw bowls, platters, and mugs that line the shelves, artists use brushes, stencils, stamps, and ideas from project books or encouraging staff members to personalize their creation. Staff glaze and fire the finished products, making them ready to hold food or the attention of pets who have been told they contain food.