What You'll Get
Watching your dinner prepared in front of you ensures the chefs are using fresh ingredients rather than cutting pictures out of the menu and pasting them to a grilled chicken. Know where your dinner comes from with today's Groupon to Domo 77 in Wheaton. Choose between the following options:
- For $15, you get $30 worth of sushi in the sushi lounge.
- For $25, you get $50 worth of hibachi-cooked fare, valid Sunday through Friday.
- For $25, you get $50 worth of hibachi-cooked fare, valid only on Saturdays.
Domo 77's chefs whirl fresh ingredients into artful sushi and perform feats of gustatory swashbuckling on the hibachi grill. Fresh nigiri sushi stacks supple eel ($6) or smelt roe ($4), and the tempura roll presents a sultry quartet of crab, avocado, eel, and cream cheese, with guest sousaphone solos from sushi rice ($8).
Spatula slingers turn their hands to acrobats, soaring and searing hibachi entrees such as chicken with teriyaki sauce ($15) or an intertwining of salmon and chicken ($22.50). Hibachi entrees come with a choice of sauces, such as french garlic and teriyaki, and are preceded by a bugle ditty followed by an appetizer of shrimp, soup, salad, vegetables, and fried rice.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Mar 31, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Dine-in only. Not valid for lunch specials. Not valid 12/23/11, 12/24/11, 12/30/11, 12/31/11, 2/11/12, or 2/14/12. Valid only at Wheaton location. Not valid for all-you-can-eat sushi. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Domo 77 and Japan 77
In 1977, Eddy Ho came to America with the dream of opening his own restaurant. In the 35 years since, he has lived that dream three times over, founding a trio of establishments that spotlight the showiest styles of Japanese cooking while commemorating the year of his transpacific crossing. Whether it's filet mignon, chicken, and seafood chopped by a flurry of clicking blades on hibachi grills or a sleek roll of sushi assembled by deft hands, each entrée arrives in a dining room decked with hints of traditional Japanese architecture, including subtle geometric patterns, crimson accents, and painstakingly manicured flora. Glasses of imported Japanese beer and sake stand ready to accompany each meal, helping diners toast to good fortune or play a glass harp rendition of their college fight song.