Japanese Restaurants in Washington

$15 for $30 Worth of Sushi and Japanese Food for Two at Oishi Sushi

Oishi Sushi

Greenbrier West

$30 $15

Pull up to a warm sushi bar and feast on sashimi, classic rainbow rolls, and Japanese entrees

$15 for $30 Worth of Sushi at Yu-Mi Sushi Bar and Grill

Yu-Mi Sushi Bar and Grill

Greenbrier East

$30 $15

Specialty rolls include the Sunshine with fried shrimp and lobster salad in a yellow soybean wrap, and the Spicy City with conch

$15 for $30 Worth of Japanese Food at Yu-Mi Sushi

Yu-Mi Sushi Japanese Cuisine Restaurant

Great Bridge

$30 $15

Japanese eatery specializes in food that goes down well with drinks, from fresh sushi to teriyaki-glazed steak

$15 for $30 Worth of Sushi and Asian Food for Dinner at Fire Ninja Modern Asian Cuisine & Sushi

Fire Ninja Modern Asian Cuisine & Sushi

Virginia Beach

$30 $15


Entrees inspired by Japanese, Thai, and Chinese cuisine; spicy sushi rolls

$15 for $30 Worth of Sushi and Japanese Cuisine at Domo Sushi

Domo Sushi

Virginia Beach

$30 $15


Fried rice and gyoza alongside sushi rolls, which come with white or brown rice and feature delicacies such as lobster tail or mango

$20 for $40 Worth of Sushi and Japanese Cuisine at Soya Sushi Bar & Bistro

Soya Sushi Bar & Bistro

Northeast Virginia Beach

$40 $20


Oceanfront restaurant with authentic Japanese cuisine and sushi such as california rolls, hibachi-style lobster tail, and tempura udon

Sushi and Japanese Cuisine for Lunch or Dinner or Hibachi Dinner at Kenji Hibachi and Sushi Bar (50% Off)

Kenji Hibachi and Sushi Bar


$14 $7


Japanese feasts of inventive sushi rolls, tender pork cutlets, soba-noodle soups, and showy hibachi cooking

$12 for $20 Worth of Sushi and Asian Food for Takeout or Delivery from Sticky Togogo

Sticky Togogo

The Fan

$20 $12


The pickup and delivery version of popular sushi spot Sticky Rice serves Asian-inspired burgers and barbecue, noodle dishes, and maki

Japanese Dinner for Two or Four, or for Takeout on Sunday–Thursday at Hiro Sushi Japanese Cuisine (Up to 43% Off)

Hiro Sushi Japanese Cuisine

Bon Air

$30 $17


Sushi restaurant whips up fresh, hand-rolled maki, stacks tempura shrimp, chicken teriyaki, and pork katsu

Sushi and Hibachi Dinners at Tokyo Sushi (Up to 40% Off). Three Options Available.

Tokyo Sushi

Glen Allen

$20 $12


Fresh sushi rolled with in-season ingredients, paired with grilled hibachi steaks and seafood

Select Local Merchants

Mambo Grill's chefs craft dishes of carne asada, burritos, red beans, and rice from scratch daily using fresh meats and veggies, punching them up with authentic imported seasonings and, when necessary, a burly gentlemen named Bugsy. They eschew the traditional spiciness of Mexican food for the full-bodied zest of Central American and Caribbean cuisine, ensuring each dish's taste and color is faithful to that of its country of origin.

9501 Jefferson Ave
Newport News,

Kenji Fusion caters to eclectic eaters with an extensive menu of multicultural cuisine. Spark lively conversations about the duality of literary metaphor and double-mint gum over a unique pair of appetizers, such as a bowl of lobster bisque ($8) and an eggroll for dipping ($2). Next, sample an entree of the Three Musketeers & Beauties, a multifaceted culinary creation boasting scallops, shrimp, chicken, and veggies soused in spicy garlic and bulwarked with four crab-meat wontons ($15.99). Kenji also features a full-service sushi bar and a sizzling hibachi grill, ideal for diners who prefer their stir-fry wrapped in seaweed and their raw fish cooked, A colorful and diverse décor lends the eatery an atmosphere as progressive and all-inclusive as its menu.

3416 Von Schilling Dr

Japanese steak house & seafood. Hibachi style grill & sushi, First Japanese steak house in Peninsula VA, Chef owned restaurant since 1985, Best awarded for Daily Press, Diner's choice, Hamptonroad.com, and more.

10608 Warwick Blvd
Newport News,

The aromas of freshly-cut raw seafood fill the 100-seat dining room at Daiwa Sushi. That, of course, is because the eatery's sushi chefs craft more than 30 traditional maki rolls and 22 sashimi selections. They don't just follow conventional recipes, however—they also express their creativity in 22 eclectic house rolls, many of which feature fish and veggies that have been seared, fried, or marinated in spices. As sushi chefs do their thing, the cooks in the kitchen emit their own melange of tempting scents as they prepare traditional Japanese dishes that range from udon noodles tossed with chicken and tempura shrimp to fish cakes and crab. The dining room hibachi grills, meanwhile, send up plumes of fragrant steam and smoke around simmering morsels of steak, shrimp, and scallops, allowing whoever steals the last piece to vanish unnoticed into the night. To help diners wash down their bites, Daiwa also serves domestic and imported Japanese beers, and curates a compact, yet diverse list of sakes.

8401 Hampton Blvd

In order to fully relish the Nana Sushi dining experience, one must first sit back and admire the artistic presentation of his or her roll, then quickly resolve to devour it. Behind the sushi bar, chefs add colorful swirls of sauces to plates of freshly rolled maki, such as the spicy mango lobster roll, which is wrapped in pink soy paper before being surrounded by a ring of liquid hearts. The menu includes more than 20 of these specialty rolls, each with an appearance as special as a fireworks show viewed from outer space. In the kitchen, chefs sear scallops, shrimp, and teriyaki-glazed salmon across a blazing grill as well as sauté chicken and pineapple with mounds of fried rice.

6255 College Dr

Prasit "Ken" Khachenrum's culinary journey spans more than 11,000 miles. In his native Thailand, the young chef began mastering the dishes of his home soil at Grand Hyatt Hotel in Bangkok. Later, after landing a position with Commodore Cruise Lines, the globetrotting Khachenrum continued plying his skills while sailing beneath the Caribbean sun. Upon deciding to settle in Washington, DC, Chef Ken worked through the city's restaurant scene on his way to becoming sushi chef at Yosaku Japanese Restaurant, opening his first restaurant in Yorktown in 2002, and finally, opening Thaijindesu. Thaijindesu—translated from the Japanese word "romanji," meaning "Thai people"—invites guests into an elegant spiral of Thai and Japanese flavors. Chef Ken places bowls of steaming noodles and curries beside fresh rolls of sushi, uniting regional nuances on a single menu rather than uniting two menus with Velcro.

2180 William Styron Sq S
Newport News,