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Most Expensive Ramen in Tokyo (Luxury A5 Wagyu Ramen)
¥ 12,000
 per guest
5.00
1
 reviews
¥ 12,000
per guest
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DINING EXPERIENCES
ID 286

Most Expensive Ramen in Tokyo (Luxury A5 Wagyu Ramen)

An extraordinary feat of ramen, the most expensive ramen in Tokyo is made with the finest domestic ingredients, topped with 300 grams of A5 Japanese wagyu beef, truffle oil, and gold flakes!
Tokyo
1 hour
Minimum of 1 guest
Japanese - English
WITH 1 DRINK
When you attend this experience
byFood will 
donate ¥ 250
Host will
donate ¥ 100
Available only on byFood, the Most Expensive Ramen in Tokyo, made with top-quality A5 wagyu, is not for the faint of heart. Bursting with umami flavors that make your mouth water, the rich and savory broth is complex, expressing the high quality of the ingredients. The soup is rich and decadent, made of wagyu bone and tail broth, in addition to the naturally brewed soy sauce which has been served since the Edo period. The chef makes the soup using French sea salt and oyster sauce from Kesennuma in Miyagi Prefecture, evoking the clear blue sky, gentle sapphire waves and fruitful fishing grounds of the abundant port town. Meanwhile, the noodles are custom-made by Asakusa Kaikarou, a well-established noodle shop in Tokyo. With the flavors and textures of the toppings in mind, they design smooth and supple Chinese-style noodles to perfectly complement the bowl of ramen. Of course, the crowning glory of this eye-popping ramen is the succulent, melt-in-the-mouth A5 wagyu beef. The chef purchases the highest-ranked wagyu beef from his butcher and prepares the meat in two ways: as juicy steak and tender sukiyaki. To top it all off is a beautifully cooked Okukuji egg from Hitachi Farm, with its perfectly gooey, vibrant orange yolk. The ramen is then drizzled with truffle oil, which adds a luxurious fragrance, and sprinkled with gold flakes, which mark this bowl of ramen as one of the most decadent in the world. Served on the side, a hint of citrus and green pepper add a touch of brightness to the bowl, and can be mixed into the broth to your liking, while the rich foie gras mousse adds even more dimension with its buttery flavor and luscious texture. Ingredients: -Wagyu A5 rank steak 200g -Wagyu marbled sukiyaki 100g -Wagyu beef bone & wagyu tail soup -Kesennuma oyster-based soy sauce -Truffle oil -Custom-made ramen noodles -Bonito flakes -Okukuji egg -Sauteed white asparagus -Foie gras -Green pepper shoyu condiment -Green citrus -Gold flakes
Highlights:
Indulge in a luxurious bowl of the most expensive ramen in Tokyo, made with A5 wagyu beef
Visit a ramen restaurant that prides itself on ethical ramen, allowing guests to “enjoy delicious ramen with peace of mind”
This wagyu ramen is made without any chemical seasonings & features delicious domestic ingredients that celebrate their origins
Tokyo's most expensive ramen is a byFood exclusive, invented for a collaboration between Noodle Stand Tokyo, byFood & Best Ever Food Review Show
Inclusions:
Tokyo's most expensive ramen, with A5 wagyu (ingredients listed above)
Sides of foie gras, citrus, and green pepper condiment
1 drink
Exclusions:
Transportation to and from the restaurant
Meeting Point and Meeting Time:
The meeting point is the restaurant, which is located just a minute's walk away from Harajuku Station
Remarks:
If you plan to share one bowl, please add a note on the checkout page
Please note that the Most Expensive Ramen in Tokyo may not be shared by more than 2 people
Experience Location:
Shibuya’s commercial area is a fashionista haven, home to department stores, boutiques, and entertainment. Shibuya’s most famous meeting point is Hachiko Statue. And you can’t miss the Shibuya Crossing. For two minutes at a time, the world’s most intense pedestrian crossing comes to life. A popular street photography spot, the crossing is symbolic of Tokyo, featured in films like Lost in Translation and Tokyo Drift. Another point of interest is Bunkamura which literally means “culture village,” consisting of concert halls, a theater, a cinema, and a museum that features changing exhibits.
Get directions
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