Josun Korean Grill’s experienced chefs dazzle diners with a menu of Korean fusion cuisine served in a modern, elegant dining room. In the pork egg roll, tendrils of glass noodles snake around pork and vegetables within a deep-fried envelope, ready to ship to eager stomachs without assistance from a Forever stamp ($3.50). A lightly salted pollock fillet debates the merits of surf and turf with banchan and steamed rice on the grilled pollock platter ($10.50), and chefs prepare the seafood jun-gol hot pot in front of customers' awestruck peepers, uniting assorted seafood with noodles in a spicy stew ($12.95). A half-rack of special Josun barbecue pork ribs soak in Korean spices before upstaging banchan and provoking white rice to get really steamed ($11.95).
What would normally require a simultaneous stroll through Beijing, Delhi, and Phuket, chefs Alex and Cham Murrell can achieve all in one sitting with Stickers Asian Café’s unique medley of pan-Asian street food. The chefs oversee a sizzling assortment of handmade potstickers, Sichuan chow mein, and south China-style barbeque pork. Kung pao chicken, Korean BBQ Beef Bulgogi, Thai satays & noodles, Indian curries, Rotis and lamb kabobs, and desserts, including the much loved Fried bananas topped with toasted coconut ice cream, round out the menu. Guests imbibe signature cocktails, loose teas, and beer. Stickers Asian Café also offers a variety of other menu options include a vegetarian, gluten free, and kids menu, and unique chopsticks are available for kids.
Sura Korean Restaurant's master chef, Paul Kim, gives diners the opportunity to make their own Korean barbecue on personal tabletop grills. At granite-topped tables, fresh veggies go for a dip in shabu shabu hot pots, a traditional Japanese fondue of lemon ponzu or sesame dipping sauce, and savory slices of barbecue pork or beef brisket sizzle on metal grates. The dining room sports sleek, modern decor punctuated by dark-wood chairs.