Japanese Restaurants in Broadview

$60 for a Five-Course Omakase Dinner for Two at Miyabi 45th. Groupon Reservation Required.

Miyabi 45th


$60 $60

Japanese restaurant known for hand-rolled soba noodles serves a chef-curated, five-course menu based on customers' preferences

$30 for $50 Worth of Japanese and Hawaiian Food for Two at 'Ohana



$50 $30


Tropical-themed eatery with Hawaiian-style roast pork and curried stew as well as sushi rolls and sashimi

Sushi for Two or Four at Wasabi Bay (Up to Half Off). Four Options Available.

Wasabi Bay

Mill Creek Plaza

$20 $11


Sushi selections such as shrimp tempura, eel, crab, and spicy scallop rolls

$11 for $20 Worth of Sushi and Japanese Cuisine at N'Joy Sushi

N'Joy Sushi

Mill Creek

$20 $11


Innovative sushi rolls topped with baked scallops or wrapped in spicy jalapeños

Sushi Meal with Pot Stickers and Hot Sake for Two at Sushi Spott (Up to 51% Off). Three Options Available.

Sushi Spott

Mill Creek

$20 $12


Miso soup and pot stickers round out meals of elaborate sushi rolls and nigiri

$18 for $30 Worth of Asian Cuisine at Blue Mango Bistro

Blue Mango Bistro

Northwest Everett

$30 $18

Fried Pacific cod and chips, crispy chicken katsu, noodle stir-frys, and spicy tuna rolls with wine and sake

$30 for $40 Worth of Japanese Izakaya Cuisine for Dinner at Miyabi Tacoma. Groupon Reservation Required.

Miyabi Tacoma


$40 $30

Small Japanese-tapas plates such as beef tongue stew, sushi rolls, bacon-wrapped oysters, Seattle Nabe, and yakitori

$11 for $20 Worth of Japanese Steak House Cuisine for Dinner at Iron Chef Japanese Steak House

Iron Chef Japanese Steak House


$20 $11


Chefs throw utensils into the air and catch them while cooking steakhouse dinners, which are served with salad, soup, rice, and ice cream

Select Local Merchants

Aloha Ramen owners Lorenzo and Reiko Rangel were inspired to open their restaurant after moving to Seattle from Honolulu and noting the lack of ramen-centric eateries, according to an article by The Seattle Times. In lieu of maintaining a lengthy menu of dishes, the restaurant's cooks put nearly all their attention into the traditional noodle dish, which features fresh broth, roasted meats, and garnishes such as bamboo shoots. And similar to the ramen stands of Japan, the tables inside Aloha Ramen bear all the tools and ingredients needed to enjoy a meal, such as ramen pepper and bundles of chopsticks, which are necessary both for eating noodles and for building a protective fort around your pot stickers

8102 Greenwood Ave N

Setsuna Japanese Restaurant: A User’s Guide
Authentic Japanese Food | Izakaya-Style Small Plates | Karaoke | Happy Hour

Sample Menu

  • Small plate: karaage—fried, boneless chicken thighs flavored with a special secret sauce
  • Entree: udon noodle soup with shrimp and vegetable tempura on the side
  • Dessert: coffee jelly, a traditional Japanese gelatin made from cooled coffee

When to Go

  • Any day except Monday, when the restaurant is closed.
  • Between 5 p.m. and 9 p.m. if you want to sit in the dining room, otherwise you’ll have to move to the bar, which serves dinner and drinks until midnight Sunday and Tuesday–Thursday and until 2 a.m. on Friday and Saturday.

What to Drink: Setsuna serves a variety of beer, wine, and liquor imported directly from Japan to help make the experience as authentic as possible. Sample some sweet plum wine, grab a bottle of Sapporo lager, or sip on some 12-year Hakushu whiskey.

Inside Tips

  • Stop by on the weekends for a chance to take the stage during karaoke.
  • If you missed the one-hour happy hour at 5 p.m., don’t fret—there’s another one that runs 9–11 p.m.

Vocab Lesson
Izakaya: a Japanese style of dining where dishes are ordered and brought to the table in a consistent, casual fashion designed to encourage sharing.
Hamachi: young yellowtail, popular in sushi.

If You Can't Make It, Try This: I Love Bento (7500 35th Avenue NE) serves up Japanese cuisine such as chicken teriyaki and tuna rolls in an unpretentious setting.

11204 Roosevelt Way NE

It wouldn't be too surprising to spot a gnome eating dinner at Root Table, or an elf sipping a cocktail at the bar. After all, this Ballard eatery looks like something from a woodland fairytale. Each table and chair is hewn from the natural wood of gnarled tree trunks, and shades of sage and burnt sienna cover the walls.

Root Table's menu follows the same whimsical, earthy style. Chefs bring together elements of Thai, Indian, and American cuisine in shareable tapas such as hearty root-vegetable fries with spicy ketchup or curry corn fritters with chili-peanut sauce. They prepare heartier entrees, too, such as a wild-caught salmon curry named the Best Thai Curry in Seattle in 2012. Mixologists put just as much thought into the drink menu, which includes craft cocktails and wines delivered from a forest vineyard by a friendly centaur.

2213 NW Market St.

At Moshi Moshi Sushi, a large sakura tree hangs over the dining room, its branches of white LED lights shining like cherry blossoms amid the soft glow of paper lanterns. As patrons bathe in this light reminiscent of a Japanese garden, sushi chefs transform fresh fish—flown in regularly from Tokyo’s Tsukiji Market—into maki rolls and sashimi. Meanwhile, bartenders mix several specialty cocktails—such as the Death Poem, a blend of Guatemalan rum, rye whiskey, grapefruit, and cinnamon—to pay homage to Japan’s natural mountain streams of hot sake.

5324 Ballard Ave NW

Sushi chefs slice and roll morsels of flavorful fish and fresh ingredients behind the counter in Rumble Fish Sushi Cafe's dining room. Sunlight from floor-to-ceiling windows and round hanging lanterns lights plates of traditional and nontraditional rolls, such as the cream cheese-filled philadelphia roll or the Lion King's crab, avocado, and salmon. On the dining room's lacquered wood tables, other hallmarks of Japanese cuisine make appearances, with yakisoba and udon noodle dishes supplementing appetizers such as edamame, ika salad, and tempura prawns. The large space also accommodates large groups and parties with ample seating, and bar-side dining is a comfortable spot from which to watch games on a wide-screen TV and narrate play-by-plays of the sushi chefs' work.

20109 Aurora Ave N

A Standout in Seattle's Japanese Dining Scene

Amid Seattle's sea of Japanese restaurants, Miyabi 45th stands out. That's because, rather than specialize in sushi, Miyabi 45th's menu spotlights one of Japan's most overlooked staple foods: the soba noodle.

There are multiple ways to enjoy these buckwheat-based noodles, which chefs make in-house from Washington-grown grains: they can be served cool, with a side of dipping sauce, or piping-hot in savory broth. Chefs also concoct a variety of creative dishes to pair them with; think foie gras "tofu," miso-marinated brie, and Japanese whiskey-glazed chicken wings. Sommelier-chosen sakes and craft cocktails further enhance the dining experience.

Elevating Soba to New Heights

Chef Mutsuko Soma, the Japanese-born chef behind Miyabi 45th, studied a wide variety of cuisines at the Art Institute of Seattle?s culinary program. But no matter how many new flavors she tried, she remained captivated with simple soba.

After stints at such lauded restaurants such as Harvest Vine and Chez Shea, she returned to Japan to learn the art of soba-noodle preparation, mastering traditional hand-forming and cutting techniques. Now that she's back in Seattle, area diners can enjoy the fruits of her studies at Miyabi 45th, where she and her chefs elevate this traditional dish with modern add-ons such as sous-vide egg and oysters.

2208 N 45th St