At Sakura Sushi House, fresh morsels of fish, eel, and octopi nestle into handcrafted rolls, a hibachi grill sears steak, and teriyaki sauce infuses chicken and tofu with savory flavor. Patrons perch at the granite-topped sushi bar and browse a menu brimming with four pages of specialty sushi rolls, or lounge in maroon booths, filling squirt guns from bowls of udon noodles. In the kitchen, chefs season meats ranging from filet mignon to lobster and augment shrimp tempura with teriyaki. After chopsticks ferry the final pieces of maki to tongues, punch their timecards, and head home, diners sip hot or cold sake to finish the evening with a final gustatory flourish.
At Samurai Sushi and Steakhouse, diners sup on plates of freshly grilled hibachi meats, succulent sushi, and savory tempura in an atmosphere with the low-lit feel of a nightclub. Like a pie fight with explosions in the background, the restaurant blends food with entertainment: skilled chefs display their mastery of knifework at 12 hibachi tables as revelers sip cocktails and sake at a full-service bar or private party room. Rays of electric blue and purple light emanate from ceiling fixtures and disco balls, and walls of gray stone and leafy bamboo lend an organic touch to the chic décor.
Mizu’s sushi bar is supplemented by a full kitchen, and together create a menu with more than 80 pan-Asian items. From the sushi bar, patrons can begin with appetizers of tuna tartar before ordering one of 22 specialty rolls, such as the Stop Light with tuna, avocado, mango, and a small camera on the side that records anyone who speeds through eating it too fast. The Mexican roll is a spicy blend of tempura shrimp, tuna, jalapenos, chili sauce, and eel sauce in a green soybean wrap. At lunch and dinner, guests can create their own combination meals with nigiri, maki, or sashimi.
In the kitchen, chefs prepare plates of dumplings and veggie tempura to whet appetites for Japanese-style entrees such as teriyaki and udon noodle dishes. Donburi rice bowls are filled with deep-fried chicken or pork, and the traditional nabemono, or hot pot, is filled with a combination of potato noodles, veggies, thinly sliced beef, tofu, and an egg. Asian flavors reappear on the dessert menu, which includes banana tempura with honey and green tea or red bean ice cream.
For fresh maki, Parma's Kumo Japanese Seafood Buffet has got you covered.
Youngsters don't need to sit out a trip to this restaurant — it's super family-friendly and perfect for little diners and their folks.
Feeling a little shy? Carryout is available.
Drivers can find parking right by the restaurant, so don't forget your car keys.
Bicyclists will also find lots of space to safely lock up their bikes.
Typical diners should plan to spend about $30 per person on Kumo Japanese Seafood Buffet's moderately priced fare.
Experience authentic Japanese cuisine with a meal at Kumo Japanese Seafood Buffet.
For a mouthwatering meal you're sure to love, Asia Garden in Parma is the place to be.
For those who prefer to dress down for dinner, Asia Garden's low-key style is the perfect match.
Driving to Asia Garden? Check out the nearby parking selections and park with ease.
For fresh maki, North Olmsted's Aoeshi Restaurant has got you covered.
If you're looking for low-fat food, look elsewhere. If you're looking for great-tasting food, come to Aoeshi Restaurant.
Parking can always be a hassle. That's why we've done half the work for you. Parking available onsite for our guests.
You'll typically spend about $30 per person to dine at Aoeshi Restaurant, so plan your budget accordingly.