Japanese Restaurants in Tukwila

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

Miyabi 45th

Wallingford

$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

'Ohana

Belltown

$50 $30

(469)

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

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

Miyabi Tacoma

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

Puyallup

$20 $11

(36)

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

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

N'Joy Sushi

Mill Creek

$20 $11

(73)

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

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

Wasabi Bay

Mill Creek Plaza

$20 $11

(84)

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

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

(60)

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

Select Local Merchants

There are many ways to dine at O Sushi & Grill. O Sushi & Grill delivers hot and cold Japanese delights, rolling fresh sushi by hand or sizzling teppanyaki-style meals by way of the griddle. Diners take in a table-side show as experienced chefs prepare teppanyaki, a Japanese style of cuisine prepared atop an iron griddle, in front of their eyes. Hibachi-grilled red snapper, sesame-seed-infused chicken, and tender new york steak emerge from the flames to adorn audiences' plates. Entrees such as the suki yaki steak, which marries thinly sliced beef with homemade sauces, make nearby diners shed tears of joy into their sake bombs. Palates preferring plant-based cuisines can avail themselves of the assorted vegetarian platter, sprouting grilled and seasoned zucchini, broccoli, and carrots.

Guests can grab a seat and a sushi appetizer aside the iron grill for the in-house chefs' eye-catching pyrotechnics display. Alternatively, those in the mood for some flame-free fish-rolling can head straight to the sushi bar, where dinnertime piano performances, brightly colored plates, and scenes of leaping dolphins all aid in crafting a memorable dining experience.

15901 W Valley Hwy
Tukwila,
WA
US

O Phở & Teriyaki’s chefs prepare a flavorful array of Chinese, Japanese, and Vietnamese fare served inside a glowing, golden dining room. Steam rises from healthful bowls of phở, where beef brisket and rice noodles float in hot, clear broth, served with cool bean sprouts, spicy jalapeño, and tart lime for building complexity. Chinese staples such as kung pao tofu and shrimp fried rice accompany tall glasses of honeydew bubble tea, conspiring on tactics to overthrow general tso’s chicken army.

208 W Kent Station St
Kent,
WA
US

casual sushi restaurant serving many tasty Japanese cuisine as well as sushi and fusion rolls, teriyaki, udon, bento boxes, tempura, etc. family friendly and reservation recommended for large group.

2717 78th Ave SE
Mercer Island,
WA
US

The Three Faces of Sushi Kappo Tamura

Kappo-Style Dining

The Japanese have plenty of words for different styles of dining, from omakase (chef’s selection) to izakaya (a Japanese pub with great food). But kappo might not be on the tip of many tongues. Legendarily rooted in Osaka starting in the 19th century, kappo dining puts the chef on display in the dining room, where diners can watch their meals form before their very eyes. Even better, there are no imaginary lines here between cook and customer: the other distinctive part of kappo are the many close interactions between the diners and chef, making it a learning experience for both parties.

Local Everything, Always

You could say it’s the Japanese way, but here, more than anything it’s the Tamura way: creating a menu based on whatever fresh, local food chefs can obtain that day. With produce plucked from the rooftop garden or shrimp caught in Skagit Bay, chefs create a brand-spankin’-new menu every day. That means you may not have much control over what’s offered, but with the chefs’ degree of skill in the kitchen, that essentially doesn’t matter.

Overachiever

When Seattle Magazine named Sushi Kappo Tamura the Best New Restaurant in 2011, it lauded it’s sushi as the best in Seattle. That might seem like a big enough accomplishment in itself, but it’s not the only trophy in this restaurant’s case. Seattle Magazine readers’ choice voters agreed with the critics, deeming it Best Sushi in 2014. Travel + Leisure called it one of the Best Sushi Restaurants in the States. Maybe it’s the freshness of every ingredient or Kyoto-born chef Taichi Kitamura’s constant strive for perfection, but Sushi Kappo Tamura keeps racking up accolades that leave the rest of the pack lagging behind.

2968 Eastlake Ave E
Seattle,
WA
US

On the sign that denotes the entrance to Rain Modern Japanese Cuisine, twisting neon lights outline a blue fish with a cartoonish grin and an orange umbrella. This colorful introduction extends inside to the dining room, where Rainbow rolls, golden tamago nigiri, and ruby-red salmon roe add pigment to each stark white plate. Sushi dominates the menu, which boasts nigiri by the piece as well as maki wrapped in soy-paper or bundled with tempura and glazed with sauces such as avocado salsa and housemade teriyaki. Chef Takashi Ogasawara and his staff's other handcrafted creations include the namesake Rain roll—shrimp tempura capped with creamy scallops—and the Sasquatch, a meaty morsel of shrimp, tobiko, and tuna nestled in seared salmon. In addition to sushi, diners can sample beef-short-rib appetizers or play cat's cradle with hungry spirit animals via udon and yakisoba noodle dishes.

2208 N 45th St
Seattle,
WA
US

Diners at Shilla Restaurant have a choice: become the masters of their own culinary fate or let the chefs do all the work. At tables inset with Korean barbecue, they can flip slices of bulgogi beef, calamari, pork belly until they're perfectly seared. At the sushi bar, chefs roll more than 30 varieties of maki, while in the kitchen others are busy turning out an expansive menu of steamy Korean cuisine such as bibimbap.

Guests cook or slurp up kimchi in a sleek, monochromatic dining room. Beneath paper lampshades, they can counteract bites of spicy Korean entrees by drinking sips of sake.

2300 8th Ave
Seattle,
WA
US