At House of Tokyo, the ordering process is just as much fun as digging into hot teriyaki dishes or popping segments of maki. Within a homey, wood-floored dining room, dual delights welcome diners in the form of a floating sushi bar and tables embedded with teppanyaki grills. A riff on conveyer-belt sushi—a popular serving method in Japan where plates of sushi pass by on a moving belt—House of Tokyo instead has a small canal of water on which wooden boats float by bearing cargo of fresh salmon, tuna, and delicately composed rolls for customers to grab. Sushi chefs also take individual orders, which diners can watch come to life behind the sushi bar. For those with heartier appetites or a fear of water, tables fitted with teppanyaki grills showcase a different kitchen skill set as chefs grill sirloin, veggies, and seafood before their eyes.