Today’s Groupon Vancouver Daily Deal of the Day: Pho 99: $35 for a Five-Course Vietnamese Tasting Menu for Two or $65 for Four
Buy now from only $ 35
What You’ll Get
- Five-Course Vietnamese Tasting Menu for Two
- Five-Course Vietnamese Tasting Menu for Four
Menu for Two includes:
- Two beef noodle soups
- Two fried rolls
- Two Vietnamese ham slices
- Two daily desserts
- Two fresh lemonades
Menu for Four includes:
- Four beef noodle soups
- Four fried rolls
- Four Vietnamese ham slices
- Four daily desserts
- Four fresh lemonades
This deal is a very hot seller. Groupon has already sold over 550+ vouchers at the time of this post.
This is a limited time offer while quantities last so don’t miss out!
Click here to buy now or for more info about the deal.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift(s). Valid only for option purchased. May be repurchased every 30 days. Limit 1 per visit. Limit 1 per table. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
8611 Alexandra Road, Richmond, BC V6X 1C3
The aromas of grilled ginger, minced scallion, and meats mingle at Pho 99, which specializes in hearty bowls of pho. See the full menu here to find out what’s in store!
Appetizers include: barbecue prawns, spring rolls, chicken wings, and more!
Pho to try: chicken and quail-egg pho
Entrée to try: marinated pork with vermicelli noodles and veggies
After the chef strains out the spices and bones for anyone who hasn’t ordered it extra crunchy, the soup should be salty, slightly oily, and piping hot. The heat isn’t just there to warm the belly: it cooks the delicate rice noodles and lace-thin slices of beef added to pho bo—perhaps the most popular style—as it hits the table. At most eateries, diners will share or fight over a plate of sprouts, jalapeños, lime, and fresh basil, which add little smacks of crunch, spice, and acidity. These garnishes are decisively Asian additions to a meal that, like several of Vietnam’s most famous dishes, arose out of French colonial occupation. The dish and its name are widely believed to have been adapted from the humble French stew known as pot-au-feu, designed, like pho, to make the most of inexpensive cuts of meat that would be difficult to prepare without long simmering.
Click here to buy now or for more information about the deal. Don’t miss out!