Korean Restaurants in West New York


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A hefty spread of vegetables, meat and seafood, Zen Zen's Korean menu appeals to a wide range of diners. This place will leave you feeling satisfied no matter what kind of dietary needs you have. You won't need to get a sitter before heading to Zen Zen — kids are more than welcome at this family-friendly establishment. Reservations are available, so give the restaurant a call before you head over for the fastest seating. Zen Zen's dress code is casual — diners are welcome to dress up (or down) to their comfort level. Dining out isn't your only option here — pickup is available, too. Street parking is conveniently available around the restaurant, as well as valet service. You can take it easy on your wallet at Zen Zen — prices are generally less than $30 per person.
356 Bergen Blvd
Fairview,
NJ
US
Bon Chon Midtown's enticing menu of Asian fusion fare entertains taste buds with a tantalizing spread of fresh local veggies, juicy cuts of chicken and short rib, fresh seafood, and eclectic cocktails. The restaurant's signature Korean-style fried chicken dances across palates with the wholesome flavor of vegetarian-fed poultry free from hormones, antibiotics, or opinions about whether the egg preceded it. As guests sip specialty soju cocktails or frosty draft beers, they can admire Bon Chon Midtown's ultramodern décor, which showcases onyx-black tabletops and pristine white furnishings.
957 2nd Ave
New York,
NY
US
Korean Express’s ensemble of chefs sears traditional eats on hot stones, filling the shop with a piquant bouquet of steam. In the bustling kitchen, fingers fly as they prepare a variety of time-honored dishes such as hot-stone bibimbap and savory seaweed rice rolls that only respond to questions when addressed by their Korean name, kimbap. Proof of the kitchen’s dedication to the region's culinary traditions is evident in the use of established ingredients including sweet-potato noodles, kimchi, and handmade boiled dumplings that don't require a chopsticks-to-fork converter.
807 Lexington Avenue
New York,
NY
US
Though the menu boasts the usual T-bone cuts, new york strip steaks, and lamb chops, Prime & Beyond is not your typical American steakhouse. The tangy smell of kimchi weaves through the dining space, and wagyu beef dishes take the form of hot dogs and sausages, completing the fusion of Asian and North American flavors that Korean-American brothers Kyu and Kevin Lee envisioned when they created the eatery. Known as “Q the butcher,” Kyu takes great pride in his meats, aging them carefully to bring out their full flavor; his wet-aged steaks sit for at least 20 days as 8-ounce filet mignon and 14-ounce ribeye cuts, and his dry-aged meats rest for a minimum of 50 days within the restaurant’s refrigeration unit atop a memory-foam mattress before being shaken awake and cooked.
90 E 10th St
New York,
NY
US
Chicken is anything but boring at Chicken Factory. You won't find any low-fat fare here, though, so leave some room to indulge. Bring the whole clan to Chicken Factory — kids and parents will love the menu and ambience here. Dine out in the open during Chicken Factory's summer season when patio tables are available for use. Tables at Chicken Factory are available first-come, first-served, so be sure to show up a bit earlier on busy weekends. Not a popular place for dress-up dining, most Chicken Factory patrons come in casual attire. Love the food so much you want to serve it at your next soiree? No problem — Chicken Factory offers catering. If you're more interested in a cozy night at home, Chicken Factory also offers delivery and take-out options. Chicken Factory offers multiple street parking options nearby for diners. If your preferred mode of transit is of the two wheel variety, you're in luck — there's tons of bike parking outside the restaurant. An average meal at Chicken Factory will set you back about $30.
529 Washington St
Hoboken,
NJ
US
UFC’s lightly fried, thoroughly crispy, delicately sauced Korean-style fried chicken has been both praised and profiled by the New York Times and New York Magazine. Fresh cuts of meat fry in oil free of trans fat and cholesterol, pulling out the fat in the skin and leaving each piece without the build-up of grease that makes American fried chicken so difficult to properly throw. The resulting crunchy exterior gets doused in a coat of one of four sauces, including traditional Korean soy garlic or tangy American barbecue mustard.
7122 Roosevelt Ave
Jackson Heights,
NY
US
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