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 From Three Options
- $12 for $25 worth of sushi and Japanese food for lunch for two or more
- $20 for $35 worth of sushi and Japanese food for dinner for two
- $35 for $60 worth of sushi and Japanese food for dinner for four or more
One of several specialty rolls, the baked Super Dynamite roll wraps spicy tuna, chopped scallops, and garlic sesame cream beneath a slathering of zesty wasabi sauce. The menu also features chef's specials such as Cajun-spiced albacore and katsu don, a rice bowl with fried pork, veggies, and egg.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 voucher per person, per table. Valid only for option purchased. Dine-in only. Not valid with any other offers. Not valid for house made fresh ramen (the daily special), Bento box, or happy hour specials. Taxes not included. Gratuity not included. Please tip on the original bill. Lunch voucher valid for lunch only and dinner voucher valid for dinner only. Not valid for to-go orders. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Hop On Sushi
The specialty rolls at Hop On Sushi take their titles seriously. The Kimono roll, for example, dresses its tuna, hamachi, salmon, and avocado with a pink soy sheet, evoking the traditional Japanese robe. The Fire Dragon roll's mix of crab, jalapeños, and tuna is not only spicy, it's also torch-seared, then topped in a tangy thai sauce.
These rolls occupy the Maki Maniac portion of an exhaustive menu. Beginning with small plates of grilled king mackerel and ending with bento boxes of teriyaki meats, the selection spans Asian classics as well as creative inventions. California rolls share the table with kimchee-flavored diced salmon and power shooters—a shot of chilled sake, quail egg, and oyster that counterbalances the warmth of udon soups. If they'd rather not navigate the catalog of nigiri and rice bowls, guests can leave their orders up to the kitchen. Omakase-style dining covers three or five courses, all of which depend on the chef's whims and whether his tuna plants are in full bloom.