Before sushi proved how delightful rolled-up food could be, fish had been served folded over rice and woven into a basket. Discover the finest way to eat seafood with today’s Groupon to Maido Sake Bar. Choose between the following options:
For $20, you get $40 worth of Japanese cuisine and drinks.
For $34, you get a Japanese dinner for two (up to a $69.50 total value) that includes:
- Two entrees, not valid for bento boxes (up to a $32 total value)
- One maki roll (up to a $14 value)
- Two alcoholic beverages (up to a $23.50 total value)
For $69, you get a Japanese dinner for four (up to a $139 total value) that includes:
- Four entrees, not valid for bento boxes (up to a $64 total value)
- Two maki rolls (up to a $28 total value)
- Four alcoholic beverages (up to a $47 total value)
Modeled after Japanese sake pubs, Maido Sake Bar rolls out tapas-sized portions of Asian cuisine with an extensive selection of sake. The menu deals in dishes such as the orange teriyaki chicken, tender chunks of grilled dark meat with oranges ($8), and the tempura udon with fried shrimp and a traditional udon soup ($13). The panko-coated deep-fried kushikatsu combo teams shrimp, beef, and chicken with earth-grown sustenance including squash and onion ransacked from the cabbage-patch kingdom ($10.50). Cooked and uncooked maki creations encompass the sushi menu, with rolls such as the hedonism packed with spicy tuna, avocado, unagi, and hamachi ($14). Those who prefer their seafood steamy may nibble on the king neptune composed of grilled tuna and torched jumbo scallops drizzled in chili oil and flooded in the sea king's wrath ($13).
The dining room communicates daily specials from a flat-panel television as track lighting illuminates the glassware hanging over the bar. Patrons may dine on the sprawling outdoor patio to bask in the light of the moon, stars, and gently glowing tractor beams.
Maido Sake Bar
A sake pub, Maido is a slang word commonly used in Osaka, Japan. The literal translation is “every time”, but it has evolved to be used as a common greeting between businessmen and now means something more like “I look forward to doing business with you again,” or “thank you for giving me all of your money.” However one deciphers the sentiment, the food at Maido Sake Bar speaks for itself. The expansive menu revolves around a large selection of maki and small plates intended for sharing. Bento boxes and udon noodle dishes round out the menu options and sate those in search of a warm dinner.