All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
What You'll Get
Eating international fare at a local restaurant bypasses many transatlantic travel woes, such as jet lag and oar splinters. Stamp your palate's passport with this Groupon.
- $17 for $30 worth of Japanese hibachi dinner cuisine for two
- Click here to see the menu.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Aug 31, 2014. Amount paid never expires. Dine-in only. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per table. Limit 1 per visit. Not valid for happy hour specials, early or light portion menu, or early bird menu. Groupon valid with purchase of at least 2 adult entrees. Reservations required. 18% gratuity is added prior to Groupon being applied. Not valid with any other offers. Valid at St. Pete and Clearwater locations. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Arigato Japanese Steak House
Dale Del Bello remembers everything about his first hibachi experience. While stationed in Korea as a part of the Air Force National Guard, Dale and a group of friends visited Tokyo on leave. They followed a traditional route among his fellow service people, which took him to a hibachi restaurant. Immediately he sensed that he’d stumbled upon more than just dinner. The chefs’ showmanship fascinated him as they seared meats and vegetables on their tabletop grills, allowing guests to sample forkfuls directly off the 600-degree surface. After returning to Buffalo, New York, in 1971, Dale opened his first Arigato location, attempting to recreate what made that dining experience so remarkable. Since then, he has distilled the authentic experience into something that families can enjoy without traveling abroad, establishing Arigato restaurants throughout New York and Florida and staffing them with more than 60 chefs from Japan.
Surrounded by 8–10 diners, these chefs act not only as the restaurant’s culinary creators, but also as showmen and magicians of sorts, dexterously slicing ingredients, flipping shrimp tails into their hats, and conjuring soy sauce out of thin air. Away from the flaming tabletops, meanwhile, bartenders make use of their own skill sets as they mix specialty cocktails, which occasionally use splashes of plum wine or sake to imbue familiar-sounding drinks with new dimension.