- $15 for $30 worth of self-painted ceramics and studio fees
- Receive two $15 vouchers to be used on separate outings
- Hundreds of ready-to-paint bisque pieces to choose from
- No appointment necessary
- Perfect for the whole family
- Promotion Expires April 30, 2013
Few people know that DealChicken is an accomplished artist. It's a talent he's honed at Piece of Mine Pottery, a large, paint-your-own-pottery studio in Grand Ledge. Now, for just $15, receive $30 worth of self-painted ceramics and sitting fees, including brushes, paints, tools, glazing, and firing of your personalized creations. Piece of Mine stockshundreds of ready-to-paint bisque pieces that are sure to bring out your inner artist. Choose from bowls, mugs, platters, tissue-box covers, toothbrush holders, soap dispensers, light-switch plates, and more. Spark your creativity with sponges, stamps and design-book ideas -- or let the friendly staff guide you through the easy, fun decorating experience. Once you're done painting, the studio glazes and fires your work. The results are sure to give friends and family something to cluck about.
Conveniently located just 20 minutes outside of Lansing, Piece of Mine caters to individuals, families, and groups. No appointment is necessary; even the largest groups can be accommodated on short notice. (Reservations recommended for special occasions.) Stop by to celebrate anything from birthdays to bridal showers to company outings. Bring your own snacks, or order in from nearby restaurants. Buy a beverage from Piece of Mine Pottery, or bring your own bottle of wine to sip.
$15 for $30 worth of self-painted ceramics and sitting fees (two $15 vouchers)
- May purchase one per person and one as a gift. Purchaser will receive two $15 vouchers. Must be used separately. One voucher per visit. Merchant will abide by gift certificate state laws. No cash back. Not valid on tax or gratuity. Voucher cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other offer, coupon or promotion.
The Merchant, not DealChicken, is solely responsible for this Deal. This Deal is subject to the Terms of Service and HOW DEALCHICKEN WORKS.
People first started making pottery for storage of items such as grain around the beginning of the Neolithic Period about 6,000 BC. The first pots were crude specimens that consisted of a ball of clay with a hole punched into it. They were only used for short periods of time.