What You'll Get
It’s hard to focus when you’re hungry, which is why most teens take their driving tests while eating a ham. Fill up with this voucher.
$9 for $18 Worth of Hawaiian Food and Drinks
For the menu’s signature chicken ($7.89) and steak ($8.29) plates, cooks marinate the meats overnight in a sweet-teriyaki sauce, grill them, and serve them with rice and a salad. The tender, shredded chicken or steak also can be piled atop three King’s Hawaiian rolls as sliders ($4.99).
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 2 person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per table, 2 per table of four or more. Valid at La Jolla location only. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. May be repurchased every 30 days. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Surf Brothers Teriyaki
After graduating from high school, Reza Karkouti dreamed of opening his own teriyaki restaurant. He garnered support from family and friends, and he and his father, Ahad, opened a tiny eatery called Tokyo's Teriyaki in Encinitas in 1992. Through hard work and an attention to detail, the restaurant's reputation grew, and the demand for juicy, teriyaki-glazed chicken and beef quickly spread to other cities. This led Reza’s younger brother, Amir, to help open a second location. Now a seven-location, family-owned chain, Surf Brothers Teriyaki still sees its two siblings focusing on customer service and quality products.
The duo chooses natural meats that are minimally processed, hand trimmed, and grilled, avoiding shortcuts such as microwaves, frozen foods, and laser-based slicing. Their Hawaiian-themed restaurants and catering business have been featured in numerous television spots, radio shows, and newspaper articles. Michelle Murphy Zive of SanDiegoFamily.com says the restaurant offers "a taste of Hawaii" and "healthy food served fast." The brothers give back to the community that helped them grow by donating to charitable organizations such as the Wounded Warrior Homes project.