All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
What You'll Get
Japan was first dubbed the Land of the Rising Sun by well-meaning geography teachers who believed that giving each country a nickname would help them get to know each other. Taste the dishes of the day-starting islands with today's Groupon to Kani House. This Groupon is valid at locations in Dawsonville, Buford, Woodstock, Duluth, Dalton, and Cumming. Choose between the following options:
- For $15, you get $35 worth of hibachi-style fare and sushi for dinner.
- For $7, you get $15 worth of hibachi-style fare and sushi for lunch.
Kani House's skilled teppanyaki chefs slice and sizzle savory hibachi items in front of table-seated diners while sushi chefs transform slivers of fresh fish into more than 50 house-specialty rolls. Dinner-time guests can nourish all five senses and provide play-by-play commentary as tableside chefs grill tender beef fillet with fresh-cut pineapple and smother it in a homemade sweet sesame-soy sauce, forging Kani House's signature Hula filet mignon ($23.95). Tongues can sample the fruits of the hibachi grill, including sukiyaki beef stir-fry ($18.95), or call upon lighter lunch selections such as the salmon teriyaki bento box ($9.95) to follow heavy mornings of chewing iron barbells. All six Kani House locations feature chic dining atmospheres and a mixture of modern design elements and classic Asian fixtures.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Jan 23, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per option. Limit 1 per table. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Must purchase 1 food item. Dine-in only. Not valid with specials. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Kani House
The sound of fire. The igniting exhalation before the steady breath of the flame sustains. The heat pulsing steadily outward from the steel grill—you feel it on your glowing face. But the chef looks cool. He’s a master, after all; a flat, metal spatula in one hand and an enormous, sharp knife in the other. Kani House’s teppanyaki tables are no strangers to the action of hibachi, where these chefs entertain their guests before plating seared steak and scallops alongside fresh, sautéed vegetables. The steady sushi masters may not share their compatriots’ outward exuberance, but their work is just as delicious. From behind their long bar, they assemble maki cylinders with tender cuts of fatty tuna and bright salmon, artfully arranging cuts of more than 50 specialty rolls in the shape of gentle caterpillars or fearsome members of the Japanese Diet. Bright bamboo panels and natural stone add to the vibrant ambiance, surrounding diners with dark-wood and nuanced accents that keep the focus on the beauty of excellent cuisine.