Fuji Buffet opens the doors to a wide-ranging buffet, as well as individual servings from its menu of authentic Chinese eats. Buffets at lunch ($6.99) or dinner ($9.99) proposition empty bellies with the prospect of unlimited fried or steamed dumplings, 10 varieties of sauce-slathered chicken, 5 types of shrimp, and a slew of desserts. Non-buffet diners sink teeth into rich mongolian beef ($7.55) or plumb the depths of deliciousness with shrimp with lobster sauce ($8.75). A chef’s specialty dish invites guests to witness the maritime matrimony of scallops, shrimp, imitation crab, and lobster sauce in the seafood delight ($9.95), and the four seasons prompts taste buds to contemplate life’s ephemeral nature with a mouthful of shrimp, beef, scallops, roast pork, and vegetables ($8.75). Patrons can complement piping-hot dishes with an array of chilly bubble teas, a favorite refreshment among divers for its precious pockets of air.
The chefs at Tokyo Seoul conjure mountains of Japanese and Korean fare that includes sushi, hibachi, and pan-Asian cuisine in a spacious eatery suited for groups of all sizes. On arrival, guests can choose to sit in the fiery hibachi section, conveniently housed inside a miniature volcano, or opt for the cooler climates of the smaller party-seating area or large-party dining room. Bento boxes ($10.95 each) and sushi combos filling lunchtime bellies give diners the chance to customize their own noontime grub. Brandish chopsticks or taped together sporks to pluck up thin slices of marinated beef with bulgogi surrounded by an orbit of crispy vegetable tempura, Japanese chae noodles, rice, miso soup, and tongue-tickling ginger salad. The midday sushi and maki combo simmers with a steamy side of miso soup that complements delectable california rolls and nigiri ($13.95).
Hipster sushi lovers, take note: Sakanaya offers amazing nigiri, maki, and more in a glam setting.
Both low-fat and gluten-free menu items are offered at Sakanaya.
Don't go thirsty during dinner! Sakanaya also offers a splendid drink list featuring wine, beer, and more.
Take the kids along too — Sakanaya is a great spot for families with food that even little ones will love.
Have a large group? No problem. Head to Sakanaya for easy seating.
Between the music and the crowds, Sakanaya's noise levels can be intense.
Casual dining at its best, Sakanaya customers are free to enjoy themselves in jeans and a T-shirt.
Catering makes it easier to organize any event, and Sakanaya will ensure that it is delicious.
Or, take your food to go.
Sakanaya's diners can score a street parking spot just a short walk away.
Prices are a bit on the higher side, so this might be a good pick for a special night out.
At Sakanaya, you can quickly and safely pay with any major credit card.
Asahi Japanese Restaurant's sushi bar features a moving conveyor belt that displays colorful plates of the signature Japanese seafood. In addition to sushi and sashimi, the friendly staff also makes available such entrees as chicken teriyaki, hibachi steak and shrimp, and vegetable tempura. Asahi Japanese Restaurant can also cater parties, though it probably can't replicate the in-restaurant conveyor-belt experience unless your party's at a conveyor-belt assembly line.
Executive chef William Chen deftly wields his over 10 years of culinary experience as he crafts edible works of art at Mitsuba. Plates arrive at tables carefully layered with sushi rolls such as the colorful Mitsuba lobster roll, consisting of tempura lobster, avocado, mango, and marinated crabmeat. The Christmas roll, made up of fried shrimp, spicy tuna, and caviar, is a much better holiday treat than a visit from a money-seeking relative, and it comes with an eye-catching flower garnish. For cooked comestibles, diners need look no further than their own hibachi tables, which double as fiery surfaces upon which chefs sizzle filet mignon, salmon, and scallops.
Fuji Japanese Steak House, Hibachi, & Sushi's name encapsulates the chefs' dedication to forging a variety of Japan's most iconic dishes. The sushi chefs assemble 35 rolls, filling the Specialty Maki with lobster, onions, spicy salmon, and a honey-wasabi sauce, plating the roll as artfully as Michelangelo’s sculpture of the David’s favorite pizza. In the kitchen, platefuls of vegetables, chicken, and shrimp sear atop hibachi grills, and servings of beef teriyaki and yaki udon round out the menu's selection.