At Tokyo Sushi & Grill, chefs spin out plates of authentic Asian eats alongside a sumptuous spread of quality sushi. Fish fans can fill their tuna tanks with mouthwatering morsels of white tuna ($2.25), yellowtail ($2.25), belly tuna ($4.25), or spicy tuna ($6.50), or mix and match any number of specialty sushi items to create a custom conglomeration of fresh fish, sticky rice, and chopped veggies. Complementing the sushi-heavy repertoire, Tokyo Sushi & Grill draws from the deep wells of Japanese and Thai culinary traditions. The shrimp tempura finds deep-fried succulent jumbo shrimp sharing prime plate real estate with battered vegetables and a tangy dipping sauce ($7.95 for lunch; $9.95 for dinner), and the crazy noodles entree earns its name by throwing together egg noodles, onions, carrots, pea pods, and bean sprouts in a mad mash-up, paired with your choice of protein and 17 copies of The Catcher in the Rye ($7.95–$10.95).
Guests at Fuji Japanese Steak House marvel at flame-filled performances, where chefs in red hats cook up shrimp, steak, and veggies at tableside hibachi grills. Amid the spectacle, servers weave between tables to deliver an array of Chinese, Thai, and Japanese dishes such as kung pao chicken, pad thai with beef, and seafood tempura.
Sushi may be in the name, but there's much more to Cafe Sushi than Japanese cuisine. The restaurant's expansive menu covers almost the entirely of East Asia, with Mongolian beef, Thai-inspired spring rolls, and chili tofu to go with 30 specialty sushi rolls. Guests who wish to channel their inner chef can order the sukiyaki or shabu-shabu dishes and cook their own meals using a hot pot or wok right at the table. The restaurant's private tatami rooms offer a classic Japanese dining experience. Cushions on the floor serve as seating around low tables, and meals are eaten with chopsticks rather than the traditional American foam fingers.