All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
Reviewed March 30, 2016
Reviewed April 16, 2013
Reviewed April 13, 2013
What You'll Get
Going out to eat is more convenient than cooking, especially if all your colanders are already full of pasta you haven't gotten around to eating yet. Save all that pasta for another day with this Groupon.
$20 for $40 Worth of Japanese Dinner Cuisine
Miso-marinated black cod or sea bass is $15.95, meat and seafood yakitori skewers start at $3.95, grilled eel is $11.95, and a Hawaiian roll with tuna, salmon, and crunchy eel is $13.95. See the full menu here.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per table. Reservations required for Friday and Saturday night. Not valid for alcohol. Dine-in only. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Little Lotus Miami
There's a jewel-box quality to Little Lotus Miami. Dark wood shelves set into crimson walls hold carvings of sea creatures, and the small plates that come out the kitchen bear morsels that can be practically byzantine in presentation—two-tone paintings in sauce, tricolored arrangements of roe, delicate nests of avocado and mango. And then there's the location: a stall within the International Jewelry Center. Fittingly, the tiny restaurant earned the Miami New-Times' vote for Best Hidden Gem in 2012 for its "delicious, well-priced Asian fare," co-crafted by chefs Michael Asalie and Inyoman Atmaja.
An earlier New-Times profile outlined each chef's specialties: Atmaja masters the flame in the kitchen, grilling and frying everything from tempura oysters to chicken-skin yakitori, while Asalie, who studied under Iron Chef Masaharu Morimoto, helms the sushi bar. Elaborate sushi rolls continue the trend of complexity with offerings such as the Big Mac roll, a gargantuan combination of spicy tuna, snow crab, and tobiko, waved over a hamburger for extra savoriness before serving. Most plates are designed to be shared, so parties can sample the bounty of both sides of the kitchen as they trade bites at small white tables or the three stools overlooking the sushi bar.