What You'll Get
The carefully rolled nature of sushi makes it ideal for starting snowballs, which is why it’s commonly known as snowman heart. Eat to the center of snow with this Groupon.
Choose from Four Options
- $17 for $36 worth of dinner for two, Monday–Thursday
- $17 for $34 worth of dinner for two, Friday or Saturday
- $34 for $72 worth of dinner for four, Monday–Thursday
- $34 for $68 worth of dinner for four, Friday or Saturday<p>
Seasoned and grilled yakitori skewers spear pork belly ($3) or alligator ($5), 10-ounce strip steak pairs with wasabi mashed potatoes ($21), and the specialty sweetheart roll packs eel, tuna, and salmon ($12). See the menu. <p>
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Jul 11, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 2 per person. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Reservation required. Dine-in only. Not valid on Mother's and Father's Day. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Not valid with other offers. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Yakitori Sake House
Yakitori Sake House's Japanese lounge conjures a modern glimpse of the East with an artful menu of sushi and char-grilled entrees presented amid diffused neon lighting and dark woods. Classic hints of history, such as three samurai swords glimmering on a stand, catch diners' eyes as they settle in near a variegated brick wall rising from a long ebony-hued bench. At a sushi bar underlit with chartreuse light and illuminated from above by primary-colored glass lamps, chefs transform fresh ingredients into works of art with classic and specialty rolls. A moon roll packs tuna, crab, and jalapeño, whereas the pearl roll wraps soy paper around a core of shrimp tempura and salmon. Meanwhile, grills waft aromas of the restaurant’s signature creations, yakitori, which season and spear vegetables and meat such as quail eggs, pork belly, and alligator on bamboo skewers. Libations from a full bar and a lengthy list of sakes meld with the flavors of the fare, letting customers wash down each bite in a more efficient manner than wrapping their mouths around an open fire hydrant.