Japanese Food at Mr. Fuji Sushi (Half Off). Two Options Available.

Stuyvesant Plaza

Value Discount You Save
$40 50% $20
Give as a Gift
Over 900 bought
Limited quantity available

In a Nutshell

Tabletop hibachi grills sizzle with morsels of lobster tail, filet mignon, seafood, and chicken as chefs roll up delicacies at a sushi bar

The Fine Print

Expires Apr 30th, 2013. Limit 2 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Dine-in only. Not valid for happy hour specials. Not valid for alcohol. Must purchase 1 food item. Not valid on 12/24/2012, 12/31/2012, 2/14/2013, or 5/12/2013. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

A rumbling stomach is the body's reminder that humans need food, much like a rumbling volcano is the earth's reminder that humans are needed as food. Sacrifice your hunger with this Groupon.

Choose Between Two Options

  • $20 for $40 worth of Japanese food, valid Sunday–Thursday
  • $20 for $40 worth of Japanese food, valid Friday–Saturday

Hibachi meal dinners with soup, salad, and fried rice are $17 for chicken, $21 for shrimp, $26 for filet mignon, $27 for steak and lobster tail, and $14 for vegetables. A wide variety of sushi is also available. See the menu.

Mr. Fuji Sushi

Knife skills are important to any chef, but at Mr. Fuji Sushi, where the snick-snack of sharp blades fills the air, they’re a form of theater as much as cuisine. Standing at newly installed hibachi grills, chefs swiftly slice morsels of steak and seafood, sending them soaring into the air and onto plates via a sophisticated air-traffic control system. Diners settle into padded leather seats in a sleek, tiled room enlivened by rainbow-colored lanterns, Japanese pottery, and tiny, glowing nooks in the wall as they await hot entrees such as teriyaki or specialty sushi rolls—some deep-fried, some wrapped in different papers such as white seaweed or soybean. Continuing the theme of adhering closely to Japanese culinary traditions, the restaurant frequently uses its Facebook page as a primer on dining etiquette and some of the items guests are likely to find on the menu, from pork tonkatsu cutlets to onigiri, sushi’s answer to the dumpling.

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