All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
September 7, 2014
August 17, 2014
February 12, 2014
What You'll Get
Choose from Three Options
$25 for a meal for two (up to a $48.30 total value)
- One order of edamame (a $4.50 value)
- Two salads (up to a $6.95 value each)
- Two Sumo special rolls (up to $14.95 value each) <p>
$49 for a meal for four (up to a $96.60 value)
- Two orders of edamame (a $4.50 value each)
- Four salads (up to a $6.95 value each)
- Four Sumo special rolls (up to $14.95 value each)<p>
$30 for $60 worth of hibachi dinner fare for four or more<p>
See the menu.<p>
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Limit 1 per table. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Dine-in only. Not valid toward the purchase of alcohol. Not valid toward lunch menu. Not valid toward kid's menu. Kids 8 and under eat for $1 with Hibachi option. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
After visiting several sushi and hibachi restaurants, Jian Yi Pan noticed a trend of degrading portion sizes and quality. In an effort to reverse this trend, with the aid of his sushi-loving 5-year-old daughter, Jian opened Sumo. Celebrating its two-year anniversary, the chefs of Sumo prepare hibachi-style meals for their guests by frying rice and grilling fresh proteins on giant skillets built into the middle of the restaurant's tables. Although the delicious aroma of their food certainly commands attention, they capture the full admiration of their guests with stunning knife and fire tricks, such as summoning flames or juggling blades as they cook. Behind the sushi bar, they practice a less flashy form of knife work as they carefully slice rice, meat, fish flown in from Japan, and seaweed into bite-size colorful rolls and morsels. As sushi and hibachi dishes fight for dinner supremacy, Sumo’s decor celebrates the celebrity of sumo wrestlers in feudal Japan by showing their contests of strength beneath the rising sun and the adoration of kimono-clad fans as they walk the streets of cities and villages.