All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
Reviewed October 18, 2013
Reviewed January 24, 2013
Reviewed January 24, 2013
What You'll Get
A well-rolled piece of sushi won't fall apart when you try to pick it up, unlike the pile of leaves you briefly thought was a baby. Keep it together with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
- $20 for $40 worth of sushi and Japanese cuisine
- $35 for $70 worth of sushi and Japanese cuisine for four or more
At the sushi bar, chefs deep-fry maki rolls filled with crabmeat and mango before garnishing them with sweet chili sauce ($10.50). For the Edokko sweet-potato roll ($6.25), they wrap tuna, salmon, whitefish, and imitation crab inside sweet-potato slices. Traditional Japanese entrees include chicken teriyaki ($15.95) and tonkatsu, which is crispy breaded pork ($14.95). Click here to see the full menu.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Dec 26, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 2 per person. Limit 1 per table per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Dine-in only. Must have 4 or more people for $70 option. Not valid for All You Can Eat Maki, 2-for-1 Sushi, and Early Bird Specials. Not valid on 11/22/2012, 12/24-25/2012, 12/31/2012, 1/1/2013 and 2/14/2013. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
At Edokko, the fanfare of teppanyaki shows has been exchanged for the peace of a secluded bamboo forest—an ambiance bolstered by the stalks that grow near the entrance. As guests pass between the greenery and the clear surface of a koi pond, they enter into a gold-and-red dining room, where polished stones form mosaics of grappling sumo wrestlers on the walls. At the sushi bar, 18 seats line a granite countertop, allowing diners prime views of chefs as the chefs prepare maki rolls, nigiri, and sashimi.
It seems that a tabletop performance would only serve to disrupt the serenity of the restaurant, says a review in the Pitch, because "the food puts on its own show." Guests receive overtures in the form of detailed picture menus that stoke appetites more safely than jumper cables connected to bellybuttons. The traditional Japanese dishes range from teriyaki meats to noodle soups, and visitors can still order hibachi plates, but without the flashy routine. Specialty rolls such as the crab-and-mango roll or the rainbow-caviar roll collect fresh seafood in expertly wrapped rice and seaweed, and tempura desserts encase cheesecake, bananas, and ice cream in a crispy shell.