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We encourage you to stay connected with us on our latest news, new dishes, delicious recipes and recent tendencies. We look forward to your comments. Enjoy.

Every time I visit Japan, as a Japanese living abroad, I could see many things in a new perspective and experience. Things which I accustomed to and things which I took for granted while I was in Japan, and Japanese supermarket is one of them. Supermarkets in every country in the world are different in its own special way. The setup, food and services are very much designed to cater to the people’s lifestyle and needs in that country. If…

Japanese plastic food samples are super realistic and amazingly tasteful. They’re usually displayed in shop windows to help customers what to choose on the menu. Recently a few companies in Japan has started producing Iphone cases decorated with food samples. Check out some delicious samples of Plastic Food Sample Iphone cases: http://www.ibtimes.com/adorn-your-iphone-food-case-photos-839741

When you ask a foreigner to list a few Japanese food, rarely you’ll get Omurice on the list. If you have never heard of Omurice, you’ll be surprised how genuinely original Japanese food it is. Omurice (OMU-RICE) is a Japanglish word made by shortening the word “omlette” and putting it together with the word “rice”. It is a popular dish both commonly cooked at home and can be found at many western style diners in Japan. The origin of omurice…

Conveyor-belt-sushi is known as “kaiten-zushi” in Japan and for foreigners it’s also known as sushi-go-round or sushi-train. In a typical conveyor-belt sushi restaurant, you usually find a stream of plates with a selection of sushi winding through the restaurant. You will also find sushi chefs standing in the center either preparing sushi for filling empty spots on the belt or to take direct orders from customers who desire other special selections. They are particularly popular in late 90s when inexpensive…

In Japanese cooking there are 5 basic seasonings ingredients which are essential in most Japanese cooking. They are: SATO (砂糖) Sugar, SHIO (塩) Salt, SU (酢) Vinegar, SEUYU (醤油) Soy Sauce, MISO (味噌) Miso The order in which these ingredients are used is very important. They are listed in order of light to strong flavors. Basically, the ingredients whose flavors are most susceptible to being changed by heat are added last, for example soy sauce or miso. The way we…