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      Japanese Dining Etiquette

      Polish your Japanese table manners with tutoring from experts.
      Impress your friends with your knowledge and skills.

      Kaiseki (course menu)
      Kaiseki (course menu)Kaiseki (course menu)
      07.15.2016
      5:00
      How to eat

      Kaiseki (course menu)
      Ginza Koju
      Toru Okuda

      07.15.2016
      3:19
      Culture & History

      Kaiseki (course menu)
      Ginza Koju
      Toru Okuda

      07.15.2016
      4:33
      The Skill

      Kaiseki (course menu)
      Ginza Koju
      Toru Okuda

      Okonomiyaki
      OkonomiyakiOkonomiyaki
      07.15.2016
      3:16
      How to eat

      Okonomiyaki
      Okonomiyaki Kiji Shinagawa
      Eri Nakagawa

      07.15.2016
      3:11
      Culture & History

      Okonomiyaki
      Okonomiyaki Kiji Shinagawa
      Eri Nakagawa

      07.15.2016
      3:09
      The Skill

      Okonomiyaki
      Okonomiyaki Kiji Shinagawa
      Eri Nakagawa

      Fugu (blowfish)
      Fugu (blowfish)Fugu (blowfish)
      06.15.2016
      3:51
      How to eat

      Fugu (blowfish)
      Tomoaki Sasaki

      06.15.2016
      2:59
      Culture & History

      Fugu (blowfish)
      Tomoaki Sasaki

      06.15.2016
      4:24
      The Skill

      Fugu (blowfish)
      Tomoaki Sasaki

      Unagi (eel)
      Unagi (eel)Unagi (eel)
      06.03.2016
      5:13
      How to eat

      Unagi (eel)
      Unagi Fugu Kaiseki Imai
      Takeyuki Imai

      06.03.2016
      2:48
      Culture & History

      Unagi (eel)
      Unagi Fugu Kaiseki Imai
      Takeyuki Imai

      06.03.2016
      3:09
      The Skill

      Unagi (eel)
      Unagi Fugu Kaiseki Imai
      Takeyuki Imai

      Nabe (hot pot)
      Nabe (hot pot)Nabe (hot pot)
      05.26.2016
      6:46
      How to eat

      Nabe (hot pot)
      Kappo Kariya
      Shinichiro Kariya

      05.26.2016
      4:52
      Culture & History

      Nabe (hot pot)
      Kappo Kariya
      Shinichiro Kariya

      05.26.2016
      4:54
      The Skill

      Nabe (hot pot)
      Kappo Kariya
      Shinichiro Kariya

      TONKATSU (fried pork cutlet)
      TONKATSU (fried pork cutlet)TONKATSU (fried pork cutlet)
      05.18.2016
      3:17
      How to eat

      TONKATSU (fried pork cutlet)
      Tonkatsu Yachiyo
      Hideaki Ishizuka

      05.18.2016
      3:02
      Culture & History

      TONKATSU (fried pork cutlet)
      Tonkatsu Yachiyo
      Hideaki Ishizuka

      05.18.2016
      3:03
      The Skill

      TONKATSU (fried pork cutlet)
      Tonkatsu Yachiyo
      Hideaki Ishizuka

      TEMPURA
      TEMPURATEMPURA
      05.11.2016
      3:15
      How to eat

      TEMPURA
      Tempura Kurokawa
      Takeshi Kurokawa

      05.11.2016
      3:48
      Culture & History

      TEMPURA
      Tempura Kurokawa
      Takeshi Kurokawa

      05.11.2016
      3:30
      The Skill

      TEMPURA
      Tempura Kurokawa
      Takeshi Kurokawa

      KUSHIYAKI
      KUSHIYAKIKUSHIYAKI
      04.14.2016
      5:18
      How to eat

      KUSHIYAKI
      Torishige
      Yuji Sakamaki

      04.14.2016
      3:32
      Culture & History

      KUSHIYAKI
      Torishige
      Yuji Sakamaki

      04.14.2016
      3:13
      The Skill

      KUSHIYAKI
      Torishige
      Yuji Sakamaki

      SOBA
      01.29.2016
      3:20
      How to eat

      SOBA
      Edo Soba Teuchidokoro Asada
      Yasunori Kasuya

      SHOJIN RYORI
      12.29.2015
      4:45
      How to eat

      SHOJIN RYORI
      Shojin Ryori Daigo
      Yusuke Nomura

      PRIVATE ROOM
      12.29.2015
      1:38
      How to use

      PRIVATE ROOM
      Shojin Ryori Daigo
      Yusuke Nomura

      JAPANESE SAKE
      12.29.2015
      3:17
      How to eat

      JAPANESE SAKE
      Fushikino
      Yusuke Miyashita

      SUKIYAKI
      12.29.2015
      4:14
      How to eat

      SUKIYAKI
      Onzoshi Kiyoyasutei
      Takeshi Nishio

      SHABU-SHABU
      12.29.2015
      3:23
      How to eat

      SHABU-SHABU
      Onzoshi Kiyoyasutei
      Takeshi Nishio

      SUSHI
      11.20.2015
      5:40
      How to eat

      SUSHI
      Ginza Sushi Aoki
      Toshikatsu Aoki

      Learn more

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      Chef directory

      Finding an excellent chef with tastes that match your own is essential to fully enjoying your dining experience in Japan. Why not compare the backgrounds and philosophies of many of Japan's finest chefs in interviews presented by Savor Japan.

      On the menu

      You can't keep your hands off tebasaki.
      RECOMMENDED
      NEW 06.27.2016

      You can't keep your hands off tebasaki.

      Crispy yet juicy, sweet but spicy, tebasaki karaage (deep-fried chicken wings) are extremely popular throughout Japan. They go fantastic with beer and are hard to stop eating once you get started. Moreover, women know they're chock full of collagen that's good for their skin. Said to have originated from Aichi Prefecture, tebasaki are similar to buffalo chicken wings served in the West, but have a Japanese soy sauce base. There are variations on the recipe, but the most popular flavor is sweet and spicy. Why not try authentic tebasaki this summer in Aichi Prefecture!

      RECOMMENDED

      Slurp your soba like a Japanese and feel the joy.
      RECOMMENDED
      NEW 06.27.2016

      Slurp your soba like a Japanese and feel the joy.

      Japanese slurp their soba (buckwheat noodles) because it tastes better that way. While enjoyed throughout the year, soba is especially satisfying when eaten cold in the summer. Japanese also eat soba on special occasions such as New Year's Eve and after moving to a new home. Soba restaurants were traditionally established in old renovated Japanese houses, but tachigui (stand-up) soba shops are now everywhere, even on train station platforms, reflecting soba's huge popularity. Always delicious, soba can be eaten with sake and hors d'oeuvres to brighten any occasion.

      RECOMMENDED

      The luckiest vegetable in Japan. Nasu.
      RECOMMENDED
      NEW 06.27.2016

      The luckiest vegetable in Japan. Nasu.

      Nasu (Japanese eggplant) became a symbol of happiness in Japan because its pronunciation is the same as for the word "achieve." There is even a popular idiom, "Mount Fuji first, hawk second and eggplant third" that ranks nasu third in the list of auspicious things that can appear in your first dream of the year. Nasu have been cultivated in Japan for the last 1200 years and are commonly eaten in homes as well as at restaurants. They taste great, whether grilled, boiled, baked or fried, and contain potassium that helps cool down your body in the hot summertime. We especially recommend eating them grilled as an appetizer with soy sauce, grated ginger and dried bonito flakes. Simply delicious!

      RECOMMENDED

      Japanese food glossary

      Japanese enjoy foods in season.
      Learn about the seasonality of Japanese ingredients.

      Japanese food glossary

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