After honing his sushi-making skills for decades at Sayaka Japanese Restaurant, Miguel opened his own restaurant with his own style of sushi. Sushi Miguel's Style means artful rolls topped with crumbled tempura placed delicately on a granite tabletop. Miguel's style is thick hand rolls bursting with spicy tuna and nigiri topped with bright-pink salmon and doused in tasty sauce, adding color and flavor to palates.
Chef and owner Hisashi Araki fuses authentic Japanese cuisine with European influences, combining flavors of Japan, France, Italy, and Germany in his reinterpretation of sushi. The chef's Araki sashimi platter stages a performance of six specialty cold dishes that change to match the freshest daily market selections. Slices of yellowtail carpaccio entertain diners with notes of cilantro, serrano chili, and lively games of pin the tail with the chopsticks, and the scallops sashimi coats tender bivalves with a spicy yuzu sauce. Cuts of the tai japanese sea bream luxuriate under layers of dry miso and chives, drizzled with a hint of truffle oil. Guests can pair elegant slivers with a flight of five homemade sakes infused with fruit to tickle palates better than bites from a knuckle sandwich.
Diners at Sushi Area 909 wash down sashimi, teriyaki, and 62 fresh, creative sushi rolls with 15 types of sake and 12 different beers. The Soy Lovely roll cradles crispy shrimp tempura with tooth-easy crab and fresh lettuce ($8.95), and the Viva La Vegas roll combines four kinds of fish with avocado, cream cheese, and a roulette-wheel garnish ($7.95). Diners can also sink incisors into fresh sashimi such as the spicy-tuna plate ($10.95) or slurp tangy sauce from chicken, beef, or salmon teriyaki ($9.95–$10.95). All meals commence with a complimentary serving of edamame—tender, lightly salted soybeans perfect for launching across tables at unsuspecting dates.
Sushiya Japanese Restaurant and Bar's culinary craftspeople concoct an extensive assortment of sushi rolls, hot and cold Japanese appetizers, noodle dishes, entrees, and salads. Inspired by Tokyo’s combined restaurant/sports clubs, Sushiya divides its interior between a dining room and an entertainment area with televisions broadcasting the latest sporting events, news programs, and goldfish beauty pageants. A full bar pairs cuisine with authentic Japanese sakes, exotic beers, and international wines hailing from locales such as Spain, Argentina, Chile, and California. Flanked by custom-designed fixtures, hardwood floors fashioned from exotic woods cradle rows of tables as lamps and candles conjure an intimate eating atmosphere.
Toro Sushi Bar invites you to join the bite-sized culinary festivities in a chic modern setting. Its menu features a wide variety of hand-made flavorful treats, from sushi to sashimi to full entrees to tapas. Enjoy the geometric perfection of a Creole Roll with crab, veggies, and seared Cajun tuna ($15) or the insistent adoration of the Loveulongtime Roll, which unites shrimp tempura, crab, avocado, masago and tobiko with a duo of eel and dynamite sauces ($15). If you've chosen to don your "Me and My Sushi and Sashimi – No Two Ways About It" custom tee-shirt, head straight into a carefully orchestrated array of blue fin tuna Maguro, octopus Tako, Hawaiian white tuna Ono, Japanese Red Snapper Carpaccio ($15), and the Kobe Beef Tataki with green onions, garlic chips and crispy red onions ($25). For even smaller eats, peruse the tapas menu for calamari, monkey balls (tempura style mushrooms stuffed with cream cheese, spicy tuna, and avocado), and edamame. You can complement your meal with specialty drinks, sake, wine, and beer.
Led by head shushi chef Toshiaki Mizutani, a Tokyo native with more than 30 years of experience, the chefs at Tokyo Bay Japanese Restaurant craft sushi rolls, teriyaki dishes, and crispy tempura-fried entrees from fresh, locally sourced ingredients. Its most popular rolls include the Wuz Up Be roll, stuffed with spicy yellowtail, avocado, and green wasabi-flavored tobiko, and the Deadliest Catch roll with snow crab, avocado, mayo, and roe, all topped with grilled eel and a savory sauce. Fuji rolls are filled, volcano-style, with spicy hot sauce, and after taking a bite, diners can put out the flames that erupt from their mouths with Japanese and domestic beer, sake, and wine.
In addition to sushi, guests feast on steak, chicken, and seafood in housemade teriyaki sauce. They slurp down noodle dishes or crunch into meats, vegetables, and tofu coated in tempura batter and fried to a light, crispy finish.