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.
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.
The same master chef has captained the sushi bar at Sushi Kawa Sports Bar & Grill for more than a decade, folding fresh scallop, tuna, and salmon into a sweeping array of colorful specialty rolls. As he works, a team of kitchen chefs whips up tender teriyaki dishes, flavorful Japanese curries, and simmering udon-noodle soups. Diners await their meals out in the sleek bar area, sipping on specialty cocktails and sharing giant towers of draft beers beneath the glimmer of widescreen TVs. Twice a month, a live guitarist appears on the scene and fills the room with the melodies of classic-rock, jazz, and country tunes.
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.
Arashi Teppan Steak and Sushi's dining room boasts decor as warm and inviting as the fires that spring from its mid-table griddles, where chefs tend food before diners' eyes. They turn food preparation into a performance of showy knife-work and spouting flames, with a finale of delicious meals. While they prepare stir-fried meats, rice, and seafood for guests, sushi chefs turn similar ingredients into elegantly plated raw rolls, drizzled with intricate patterns of sauce as flavorful as they are colorful.
Blues and reds fill the dining-room walls at Tokyo House Japanese Restaurant, which features a menu of Japanese favorites, including nigiri and maki sushi, many types of noodle dishes, and hibachi entrees. Diners can watch the chefs at work at a sushi bar as they craft special rolls such as the Scary Jerry with mild or spicy yellowtail, tuna, and salmon on top of a crunchy roll with scallop.