What You'll Get
An elusive dish, sushi can be grasped only by two specially designed wooden sticks or the vicelike mind of an off-kilter genius. Clamp down on a complex meal with today’s Groupon to OH Fusion. Choose between the following options:
- For $27, you get a sushi dinner for two (up to a $54 value) that includes:
- One appetizer
- Three sushi rolls
- For $54, you get a sushi dinner for four (up to a $108 value) that includes:
- Two appetizers
- Six sushi rolls<p>
Today’s deal is not valid for carryout or delivery.
OH Fusion beguiles taste buds with a sushi-laced menu of Eurasian delights, earning the praise of Time Out Chicago. Instead of dipping palates in bubble bath, diners can purify them with maguro negi hamachi nose, an appetizer of fresh tuna, avocado, and ponzu sauce. More than 30 types of sushi await guests for dinner, swimming toward tables until 2 a.m. every day. The dynamite roll ignites appetites with spicy crab stick, and the shrimp-and-tempura dragon roll roars into mouths with plumes of unagi sauce and a stately beard of freshwater eel. Red and black tobiko smother the redeye roll’s salmon-and-tuna combo, preventing visitors from devouring yet another checkers set. Thanks to an accommodating BYOB policy, visitors can tote along their favorite bottles of wine.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Mar 7, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 2 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Dine-in only. Not valid 12/15, 12/24, 1/1/12, or 2/14/12. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About OH Fusion
Chef Tim Tinnakorn Viboonchan, after eight years expierience in other restaurants, opened OH Fusion to showcase his repertoire of creative seafood dishes. To back up Tim's pledge to never use frozen ingredients, the kitchen has no microwave, and staff crafts every dish to order from fresh fish such as yellowtail, red snapper, and salmon. In the monochromatic dining room, sushi rolls share table space with steaming bowls of rice and noodles, and patrons practice slam-dunking scoops of wasabi through disk-shaped hanging lamps.