No New Notifications
top-rated-merchant-icon Top Rated Merchant

Top Rated Merchant

Runa Izakaya is a top merchant due to its average rating of 4.5 stars or higher based on a minimum of 400 ratings.

Runa Izakaya

7138 183rd Street, Tinley Park

$10.70 for $20 Worth of Chinese and Japanese Cuisine at Runa Izakaya

Sale Ends09:59:52
40+ viewed today
Select Option


Massive menu features traditional Chinese and Japanese dishes such as pork fried rice, udon soup with beef, and spicy tuna rolls

Customer Reviews

100% Verified Reviews
All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
fried rice
egg rolls
1 ratings1 reviews
1 day ago
D best
27 ratings4 reviews
2 days ago
49 ratings36 reviews
2 days ago
Runs Izakaya has become one of our favorite restaurants. The selection of Asian dishes is very good and everything we have ordered has been outstanding and plentiful. You can always count on having enough food leftover for a second tasty meal at home.
9 ratings4 reviews
5 days ago
The food was absolutely DELICIOUS. I will definitely go back again. PS: The sweet and sour sauce is a "must" try!
9 ratings8 reviews
September 22, 2020
Had great service and the food was awesome! You get a lot for the price, definitely going back.
6 ratings4 reviews
September 19, 2020
Great food, the prices just right, and fast service
3 ratings2 reviews
September 18, 2020
This is honestly my favorite restaurant for sushi. They have many options but I just have to get sushi every time. My absolutel favorite roll is the crunchy 2 in 1 roll. This is the only place that I have found that will cook the salmon is the roll. It’s so good!
19 ratings11 reviews
September 11, 2020
Great great great !!!! Food , service and price !!
See all reviews

Customer Photos

  • Photo submitted by Chuck
  • Photo submitted by Brandy
  • Photo submitted by Chuck
  • Photo submitted by Thao
    See All Photos

What You'll Get

The Deal

  • $10.70 for $20 worth of Chinese and Japanese cuisine
  • Click to see the menu.

Chopsticks: A Practical and Spiritual Culinary Tradition

Chopsticks aren’t just eating utensils, they’re a handheld piece of history. Look back at their cultural significance with Groupon’s examination of chopsticks.

Though retrieving food using two metal, plastic, or wooden sticks held between the thumb and index finger is often difficult for Westerners to master in one meal, chopsticks are an essential part of East and Southeast Asian culinary traditions. This is largely due to chopsticks’ convenience: aside from soup or other liquid delicacies that require a spoon, chopsticks easily grasp just about any food, from noodles and slices of meat to rice and beans. Their origins can be traced back more than 5,000 years to gnarled twigs used to retrieve food from simmering cooking pots. Chopsticks continued to serve as cooking tools rather than eating implements until around 400 BC, when Chinese chefs started chopping food into smaller pieces that would cook quickly and conserve the fuel used to maintain cooking fires. Using chopsticks instead of a knife made it easier to pick up those smaller morsels, and they also fulfilled the nonviolent teachings of Confucius. The philosopher wrote, “The honorable and upright man keeps well away from both the slaughterhouse and the kitchen. And he allows no knives on his table.”

By 500 AD, chopsticks had spread to Japan, Korea, and Vietnam, and each culture developed their fair share of customs surrounding the utensils. Chinese aristocrats often used silver-tipped chopsticks because they believed that the silver would turn black on contact with poison, and other cultures claim that if you receive an uneven pair, you will miss a boat or plane in the future. Chopstick etiquette is extremely important in Japan, because the utensils were first used exclusively during religious ceremonies. There are dozens of ways to accidentally offend someone, from standing chopsticks up in a bowl of rice, which resembles the incense burnt at Japanese funerals, to passing pieces of food between pairs of chopsticks, which mimics a traditional Buddhist funeral ritual.

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. If bill is under $5 after voucher is used, customer must pay cash. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift(s). May be repurchased every 180 days. Limit 1 per visit. Limit 1 per table. Valid for dine-in only. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Runa Izakaya