See that mouth-watering plate of yellowtail sushi? It cost us less than a buck.
This massively shrimpy sandwich is the latest marine muse of our lunchroom.
Or grilled fish, if you’re in the mood for something healthier.
Moulded by hand by a sushi chef in front of you at the counter, this impressive selection is the type of special locals usually keep a secret to themselves.
We found one of our favorite things in one of the last places we expected it to be.
Two kinds of beef, and a surprising amount of veggies, are keeping Tokyo’s otaku and businesspeople full.
Delicious maguro tuna and all-you-can-drink coffee for less than most fast food set meals.
This chain’s 100-yen pasta and noodle dishes are just the thing when you’re looking to stretch your budget.
Prepaid tempura plan is totally the way to go, and even lets you choose fried chicken if that’s what your heart desires.
Tenya buries the lede (under other types of tempura) in its new “Bacon Chicken Tempura Bowl.”
Losing the carbohydrates gains you a taste of Kyoto cuisine.
Come for the unlimited beer, stay for the Japanese-style fried chicken (and probably the ramen).
Not satisfied with dominating only Japan’s cow cravings, Yoshinoya adds karaage to its menu in Akihabara.
This impressive restaurant ticks all the right boxes in terms of quality, atmosphere, service and price.
This cautionary tale proves that the Japanese word for “large serving” could result in having to eat a truly mountainous meal.
If you like delicious dumplings, cold beer, and having plenty of cash left in your wallet, you need to eat here.
KFC Japan’s summer of all-you-can-eat fried chicken is ending, but at this Tokyo restaurant limitless chow can be your all year long.
By the look on Seiji’s face you might think he just discovered the cure to a rare disease, but the truth is much better. He found a way to get a delicious chicken sandwich for only 140 yen (US$1.34) from McDonald’s.
What’s not to love about a good karaage deal?
Coco Ichibanya rolls out a new curry roux in select locations to better serve its health-conscious and non-Japanese clientele.