Whether you’re in the mood for Japanese specialties or Korean barbecue, Aria Sushi & BBQ offers flavors from both regions on its expansive menu. Taste soft tofu soup, spicy ramen noodles, bulgogi, bibimbap and other Korean specialties. Alternatively, Aria’s chefs can create specialty rolls for a tempting sushi dinner. Fresh rolls range from the Sumo, in which tuna and spicy crab are draped with white tuna, to the Spider Rainbow, whose soft-shell crab and four-fish blend refract into 56 shades of light.
A Japanese-owned-and-operated dining destination, Hyuga Sushi combines time-honored sushi techniques with the freshest seafood available to create both classic and creative Japanese fare. The sushi menu includes a full net of specialty rolls such as the Samurai ($9.50), a hunger-slaying combination of fresh crab, avocado, cucumber, and yamagobo topped with mackerel and ginger, or the Felix ($12.50), a fun-loving concoction of crab, avocado, and shrimp tempura, topped with smoked salmon and spicy mayo, kept in line by the more reclusive Oscar roll. A selection of skillfully sliced sushi-bar entrees ($12.95–$20.95) further sates unbaked yens, and the equally tempting lunch and dinner menus offer a variety of nonsushi dishes ($6.50–$14.50). Hyuga's intermingling of tradition and modernity is further exemplified in its décor, which marries traditional Japanese design with iconic American photographs, including a young Marlon Brando long before he developed his voracious appetite for tempura-battered furniture.
Sport Sushi showcases seafood and rice in myriad combinations under the glow of six mounted flat-screen TVs that broadcast sports games. Spicy yellowtail hand rolls, stacks of nigiri, and salmon rolls fill the menu, which also boasts specialties including tiradito, a dish that pairs thinly sliced raw fish with spicy citric olive oil, and cabo tataki sashimi, seared tuna with spicy garlic and cilantro ponzu sauce. Parties can settle down at tables or perch themselves at the sushi bar where they can watch the chef’s agile hands through glass panels or simply stare lovingly at their own reflections.
Riptide's multitalented culinary artisans roll and grill fresh ingredients while assembling a teppanyaki and sushi menu bursting at the seams with raw and cooked dishes. Diners can dive fork-first into the 8-ounce blackened ahi for bites of yellowfin tuna steak grilled with spinach, peppers, and green onion and drizzled with spicy sesame sauce ($24.95). Warm up palates more effectively than licking a temperamental comet with the Hot Lava hand roll with tuna and spicy ginger ($5.50), or the Caliente roll with shrimp tempura, crab, avocado, spicy tuna, and jalapeños ($13.50). The Riptide combo allows eaters to combine one main-course item, one cut sushi roll, and one side dish, which can include steamed rice, chow-mein noodles, and vegetable tempura ($12.95 for lunch; $19.95 for dinner). The peanut-butter cheesecake brings the meal to a grinding halt as forks flatly refuse to emerge from the creamy slice with fresh whipped cream on top and a chocolate-graham-cracker crust ($8.95).
Because their art has a small and edible canvas, sushi chefs must specialize in precision. They pick tiny yet often intense ingredients, packaging them neatly together for the best visual and flavorful presentation. At Tabu Sushi Bar & Grill, the challenge of their task is doubled—they wield spicy add-ons whose heat must balance the crispness of the seafood. The spicy lobster roll, for example, tops its mix of lobster, cucumber, and avocado with a drizzle of Sriracha sauce. There's also the sushi burrito, one of several fusion appetizers that wraps shrimp tempura and crab in soy paper, primed for dipping in house salsa.
Stuffed jalapeños, sushi tostadas, and rolls with habanero sauce bespeak the restaurant's fascination with the southwest. Still, there are classic Japanese dishes to be had. Entrees of chicken katsu and miso-glazed Chilean sea bass make for filling dinners, whereas bento box and teriyaki bowl lunch specials satisfy afternoon cravings. Hand rolls package eel and salmon skin inside seaweed shaped like a cone hat, which the staff imports directly from mermaid parties.
fresh fish comes from Japan,Spain,Newzland,Austrellia,Korea,and Seatle Washington from over the world > 3.we have top qualified experienced Japanese sushi chefs who speak English, we use high standard ingredient always > we have clean facility(AWARD OF EXCELLENCE FROM OC enviroment) > 4.
Hanging lanterns spotlight the sushi bar at Yummy Sushi, causing the chefs' knives to glimmer as they slice fresh fish before an audience of captivated diners. Servers whisk the colorful plates of tempura, baked, and traditional rolls into the dining room, along with steaming bowls of udon, platters of teriyaki or tempura entrees, and glasses of sake, wine, and beer. Booths and tables line up along the dining room's walls, where a tropical mural transports guests into a serene junglescape and ancient-looking pottery pieces bask atop illuminated shelves. In the center of the room, palmed plants flank fish tanks housing colorful fish that have sworn to the chefs that they taste horrible.