All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
September 4, 2015
September 2, 2012
June 5, 2012
What You'll Get
Once mastered, chopsticks are the most manageable eating utensils, unlike forks, which get mangled in the dishwasher, or fingers, which get lost in the mouths of teething sock puppets. Eat easily with today's Groupon: for $15, you get $30 worth of sushi and Japanese cuisine at Hon Machi Sushi & Teppanyaki in Chandler.
The nimble griddle chefs at Hon Machi Sushi & Teppanyaki engage diners with feats of culinary swashbuckling as leaping flames sear fresh fish and meat. Guests can sink teeth into ample house cuts of new york strip sirloins ($33.95) or savor the menu's seafood selections, including shrimp ($19.95) flipped off the grill and cooled during the subsequent 50-foot drop. Dinners come with a coterie of miso soup, house salad and steamed rice, as well as a teppanyaki appetizer and fresh veggies. Noodle entrees include beef udon pasta—beef marinated Korean-style and studded with vegetables atop udon noodles ($10.95)—and the sashimi salad's assortment of raw fish reclines beneath mixed greens, sliced daikon, and a sesame-soil vinaigrette. Sushi plates come loaded with as many masterfully crafted cylinders as a muscle car's engine, and dishes of green-tea and red-bean ice cream ($3.50) finish meals with a Japanese touch of sweetness.
Although Hon Machi Sushi & Teppanyaki offers discounts online, this Groupon still offers the best deal available.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires May 31, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per table. Limit 1 per visit. Not valid for all-you-can-eat special, happy hour, lunch specials, or other promotions. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Hon Machi Sushi & Teppanyaki
From afar, the inside of Hon machi Sushi & Cocktail could look like a thriving marina, as salmon, eel, and tuna from around the world board wooden boats that dock at tables framed with lush plants and paper lanterns. Seasoned sushi chefs outfit each these passengers with a layer of seaweed or rice before granting eight of them passage on the Hon machi boat along with three types of sashimi and a rainbow roll. In their wake, hot Japanese entrees such as chicken yakisoba and pork katsu emanate savory scents from Teppanyaki tables. In addition to captaining sushi boats, the staff gives specific driving directions to sushi and noodles, which show up at homes, parties, and corporate events.