Kobe Japanese Steakhouse's team of chefs crafts a menu bursting with delectable Japanese fare. In the teppanyaki dining room, chefs grill teppan dinners to perfection before diners' eyes on griddles set into each table that facilitate premeal entertainment as well as light after-dinner firewalking. Choose from entrees such as the yakisoba dinner, in which beef, chicken, or shrimp are tossed playfully with vegetables and japanese noodles ($13.50), or opt to have juicy white meat chicken breast grilled to a golden brown with the teriyaki chicken ($12.50). Showy chefs entertain throughout the inclusive, multicourse meal with culinary acrobatics, such as erupting onion volcanoes, skillfully twirling spatulas, or diving out of the window after dinner and landing in the driver's seat of a stolen Ferrari.
Though its name suggests otherwise, the Forget About It roll’s unorthodox ingredients make it pretty memorable: the flavorful crunch of shrimp tempura is wrapped up with crawfish and accented by ginger cream. It's just one of the many unique combinations dreamed up by Piranha Killer Sushi's owner and chef, Kenzo Tran. Non-traditional sushi fixings are Kenzo’s specialty, from the White Lotus roll’s pico de gallo and truffle oil sauce to the Bullet roll’s cilantro chili purée and edible police officer’s badge.
That blend of the classic and unconventional runs throughout Piranha Killer Sushi's menu at all four locations including the newly remodeled location in Fort Worth. Besides distinctive rolls, the kitchen serves up dishes such as Korean beef in ginger marinade, salads with octopus and spicy conch, and blue crab fried rice. Ditto the drink menu, featuring specialty libations such as the saketini, a blend of vodka, gin, and sake with a cucumber garnish. The restaurant's whimsical take on Japanese fare hasn't gone unnoticed—media outlets laud it for its tasty creations and inviting decor.
Kenichi's sushi rolls are bursting with flavor and color. No need to miss out on Kenichi just because you are avoiding fat or gluten. The sushi spot has plenty of options that can accommodate your dietary needs. With Kenichi's wide selection of refreshments available, you can tap into the drink menu early in the evening. Kenichi easily accommodates large groups — there's even a reserved room available for those extra special occasions. Get connected at lightning fast speeds with Kenichi complimentary wifi.
No need to dress up for a trip to Kenichi — the casual sushi spot encourages laid-back attire. If you're in a hurry, place an order for pickup instead. You can also serve food from Kenichi at your next party — the sushi spot offers catering.
Guests can leave their vehicles in the nearby lot — valet service is also available — or circle the block for a spot on the street.
Checks are bigger than average at the sushi spot, so prepare your wallet. You can pay with Visa, Mastercard, Discover, American Express or any major credit card.
In 2008, brothers Yuen and Peter Yung opened the first How Do You Roll? restaurant, devoting it to inventive, customizable sushi. Since then, the eatery has expanded to multiple locations across four states?and in February of 2013, after they pitched their concept to the notorious panel on ABC's "Shark Tank," an investor decided to sink his teeth into helping the business grow even further. The shark-worthy idea? Chefs invite customers to build their own sushi rolls or bowls, beginning with white or brown rice, which can then be topped or rolled with ingredients such as raw spicy salmon, grilled chicken, avocado, and strawberries. Sauces such as wasabi mayo and toppings such as chili powder finish off each roll.
Other favorites at How Do You Roll? come in the form of preset combinations such as the Mango Tango, whose krab stick, salmon, vegetables, and mango salsa are assembled by a chef holding a rose in his teeth. The menu also caters to healthy-minded diners with low-carb bowls, gluten-free options, and 13 rolls that contain fewer than 300 calories apiece.
Taking traditional culinary techniques and squeezing them through a filter of modern influences, Nagoya Steak and Sushi refines its menu of familiar Japanese cuisine. Manning tabletop hibachi grills, chefs entertain their hungry audiences by juggling utensils and causing the grills' surfaces to spout flames while they sear orders of chicken, steak, and lobster. Back in the kitchen, another team of chefs sets about topping crispy fillets of red snapper with lime-chili sauce and glazing tuna steaks with teriyaki-balsamic blends.
Striving to create more delicate–yet equally enticing–dishes, sushi chefs fill plates with meticulously sliced sashimi and carefully folded rolls. While the maki selection features a number of traditional sushi-house staples, it also includes the restaurant's own custom-designed creations. Featuring such premium ingredients as lobster tempura, filet mignon, and individually steamed rice grains, these signature rolls offer a fancy dining experience akin to picnicking atop a blimp.
For fresh maki, Austin's Kobe Japanese Steakhouse has got you covered. Diners who avoid fat need to be careful, though, because Kobe Japanese Steakhouse's menu does not offer low-fat options. Kobe Japanese Steakhouse's fully stocked bar is a perk for patrons who enjoy a fine wine (or more) with their meal. The whole family can enjoy a meal at Kobe Japanese Steakhouse with its kid-friendly fare. Got the whole gang with you? Kobe Japanese Steakhouse is a great pick for large parties.
Kobe Japanese Steakhouse offers an informal dining experience for those who are allergic to jackets and ties. If you need to get somewhere fast, the restaurant also serves up grub to go. If you're hoping to make a smashing impression at your next soiree, you can also have Kobe Japanese Steakhouse cater for you.
For convenience, diners can park in a neighboring lot.
Expect your bill at Kobe Japanese Steakhouse to come in at around $30 per person.