Japan Sushi Restaurants(287)

Sushi Restaurants
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SEAT RESERVATION
TOKYO

Azabu Sushi Kokoro

The originator of “ikusei-sushi”, head chef Michimasa Nakamura personally ages every fish served in this Minami-Azabu establishment. His signature aging process gives Azabu Sushi Kokoro's sushi's taste and texture a unique dimension.
Dinner: ¥25,000-30,000
SEAT RESERVATION
TOKYO

Nadeshico Sushi

At Nadeshico Sushi, you can enjoy fresh and delicious seasonal sushi at the counter with warm-hearted hospitality.
Lunch: ¥4,000-5,000
Dinner: ¥8,000-10,000
SEAT RESERVATION
FUKUOKA

Sushi Taro

Right in the center of Hakata City is a highly-regarded sushi restaurant that introduces a new perspective on the classic sushi craft.
Dinner: ¥15,000-20,000
SEAT RESERVATION
FUKUOKA

Sushi Kotoku

From the techniques to the tools, experience the flavors of the ultimate classic sushi.
Lunch: ¥15,000-20,000
Dinner: ¥40,000-50,000
SEAT RESERVATION
EHIME

Akakichi

Don’t let the journey put you off; the delectable nigiri, premium sake, and inventive appetizers more than justify the trip to Hakatajima Island.
Lunch: ¥20,000-30,000
Dinner: ¥20,000-30,000
SEAT RESERVATION
OSAKA

Sushi Harasho

Osaka’s leading sushi restaurant, where you can enjoy the craft in its purest form.
Lunch: ¥15,000-19,999
Dinner: ¥20,000-29,999
SEAT RESERVATION
OSAKA

Sushi Murakami Jiro

Mouthwatering tuna, expert nigiri, carefully calculated rice — a holy trinity of fine sushi dining!
Dinner: ¥30,000-40,000
SEAT RESERVATION
OSAKA

Sushiroku

Enjoy fresh-caught fish, straight from the market, at this Michelin-starred sushiya in Osaka.
Dinner: ¥15,000-19,999
SEAT RESERVATION
OSAKA

Sushi Hoshiyama

Tokyo-style sushi is done to perfection at this Michelin-starred Osaka sushiya.
Dinner: ¥20,000-30,000
COURSE MENU
KYOTO

Sushi Gion Matsudaya

Presenting Edo-style sushi, this restaurant is full of classic dishes combined with the chef’s very own intriguing ideas.
Dinner: ¥25,000-45,000
SEAT RESERVATION
TOKYO

Sushi Yoshitake

Sushi really doesn’t come any better than this — see for yourself at one of the few sushiya in the world to ever have been awarded three Michelin stars.
Dinner: ¥48,000-65,000
SEAT RESERVATION
TOKYO

Kiraku (Kyodo)

Accessible in just 20 minutes from Shibuya and Shinjuku, Kiraku offers Michelin-starred sushi for much lower prices than in downtown.
Lunch: ¥6,000-13,000
Dinner: ¥10,000-14,999
SEAT RESERVATION
TOKYO

Sushi Rinda

Taste the uniqueness of the sushi rice at this contemporary sushi-ya, just a short train ride from Shibuya.
Lunch: ¥15,000-19,999
Dinner: ¥30,000-39,999
SEAT RESERVATION
TOKYO

Ginza Sushi Kanesaka

This Ginza sushi restaurant's hyperfixation on detail has earned it a regular feature in the Michelin Guide.
Lunch: ¥30,000-50,000
Dinner: ¥50,000-59,999
SEAT RESERVATION
OSAKA

Sushi Ohata

Careful blends of red and white vinegar will surprise even the most seasoned sushi veterans at this Osaka sushi shop, which riffs on the traditions of Tokyo.
Dinner: ¥15,000-19,999
SEAT RESERVATION
FUKUOKA

Sushi Gyoten

One of only five 3 Michelin starred sushi restaurants in Japan, this Fukuoka sushiya is run by the youngest chef among them.
Lunch: ¥50,000-59,999
Dinner: ¥50,000-59,999
SEAT RESERVATION
TOKYO

Sushi Ryusuke

Sushi Ryusuke offers a singular dining experience where guests can enjoy the talented chef’s deft touch and unique menu items for a sushi-ya, like crab croquettes and caviar.
Dinner: ¥30,000-39,999
SEAT RESERVATION
MIE

Komada

One of Japan’s five 3-star sushi restaurants, where master craftsmanship meets local Ise recipes.
Dinner: ¥30,000-35,000
SEAT RESERVATION
HOKKAIDO

Sushidokoro Arima

Expert knife work turns the dishes at this Michelin-starred sushi restaurant into little pieces of geometric art.
Dinner: ¥15,000-20,000
SEAT RESERVATION
TOKYO

Sushi Hashimoto

Trust in the skills of one of Tokyo’s most qualified sushi greats, with a technique not likely to be beaten.
Lunch: ¥30,000-40,000
Dinner: ¥30,000-40,000
SEAT RESERVATION
TOKYO

Ginza Harutaka

Enjoy the cool sophistication of one of Ginza’s best sushi auteurs, who trained under the great Sukiyabashi Jiro.
Dinner: ¥50,000-59,999
SEAT RESERVATION
TOKYO

Higashiazabu Amamoto

Right next to Tokyo Tower is a 2 Michelin Star sushiya with a gilded reputation.
Dinner: ¥40,000-50,000
SEAT RESERVATION
FUKUOKA

Sushi Sakai

Sushi Sakai is one of the best sushi shops in Japan, with 3 Michelin stars and a generously long menu.
Lunch: ¥40,000-50,000
Dinner: ¥40,000-50,000
SEAT RESERVATION
TOKYO

Saito

Witness how minor alterations to ingredients alter the flavors significantly at this Roppongi sushiya.
Lunch: ¥30,000-40,000
Dinner: ¥30,000-40,000
SEAT RESERVATION
OSAKA

Matsuzushi

Reservation for the one-star Michelin restaurant can be tough to score, but Yohei Tanigawa’s flawlessly executed Edomae-style sushi — freshly delivered from Osaka Bay — is worth the effort.
Lunch: ¥20,000-35,000
Dinner: ¥20,000-35,000
SEAT RESERVATION
FUKUOKA

Edomaezushi Nikaku

The Edomae sushi that you get at this 2 Michelin star Kitakyushu restaurant can’t be found anywhere else in the country!
Lunch: ¥20,000-29,999
Dinner: ¥20,000-29,999
SEAT RESERVATION
EHIME

Sushi no Ma

The local traditions of Ehime meet the highly skilled methods of Tokyo at this double Michelin-starred sushiya.
Dinner: ¥15,000-20,000
SEAT RESERVATION
EHIME

Sushi Ino

The fantastic range of nigiri and alcohol at this Michelin-starred sushi restaurant in Matsuyama puts other sushiya to shame!
Lunch: ¥5,000-10,000
Dinner: ¥20,000-30,000
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Frequently Asked Questions

How to reserve sushi restaurants in Japan?

You can make a reservation at a sushi restaurant in Japan by calling the restaurant ahead of time. In some cases, there may be a language barrier that makes reserving a table difficult, or the restaurant only accepts reservations on a certain day. In rare cases, the restaurant is so exclusive that an introduction is required from one of their patrons. If you want a hassle-free way to reserve a sushi restaurant in Japan, one of the best options is to make a reservation using an online service. There are a few online options that help foreign travelers to make a reservation, such as platforms like byFood, which offers unparalleled support in making reservations in Japan. On byFood, you can use filters to narrow down restaurants based on location, price range, dietary restrictions, and more. You can easily make a reservation by entering your details on the restaurant page. ByFood will contact the restaurant on your behalf and send you an email telling you if your reservation has been confirmed or not.

Is a reservation required for sushi restaurants in Japan?

This depends on the type of sushi restaurant. Some casual sushi restaurants or conveyor belt sushi restaurants do not require a reservation, or in some cases do not allow it. Other sushi restaurants in Japan like those that offer high-end omakase sushi services or Michelin-starred restaurants always require a reservation.

What is the average cost of a meal at sushi restaurants in Japan?

Expect to pay a minimum of 2000 yen for quality sushi in Japan, however it depends on the restaurant. Some omakase sushi restaurants start at 5000 to 10,000 yen per person, while other sushi restaurants in Japan, like at conveyor belt sushi restaurants, are based on how many plates you eat, which are priced differently depending on the establishment and ingredients.

Sushi Restaurants in Japan

A quintessential Japanese food, the beloved Japanese sushi can be found in so many forms at different types of sushi restaurants in Japan. From rolled maki sushi to luxurious kaisendon sushi bowls to individual plates at conveyor belt sushi restaurants, sushi restaurants in Japan are as diverse as the sushi types they serve.

Different regions of Japan may even have their own local specialty style of sushi, depending on what is available in each region throughout the different seasons. Hokkaido is known for its high-quality seafood—like fresh crab and scallops—and sushi by extension. Kyoto is famous for “sabazushi” (a lightly vinegared mackerel sushi). Sushi restaurants in Tokyo carry the proud tradition of “Edomae” sushi, a type of sushi that originated in Tokyo and was considered to be a type of fast food, sold to on-the-go customers by street food stands.

Sushi restaurants in Japan range broadly from local family-run restaurants fitted out with tatami mats to higher-tech operations where you can seamlessly order your next sushi roll with the simple touch of a tablet. You can enjoy an elegant omakase sushi meal at a sushi restaurant in Osaka where a sushi chef prepares each and every piece right in front of your eyes, delicately shaping the rice by hand. Sushi restaurants in Kyoto at local markets serve up fresh sushi and friendly service. You can enjoy casual conveyor belt sushi for just over 100 yen per plate, or splash out several thousand yen at Michelin-starred restaurants in Tokyo.

No matter how you want to enjoy sushi in Japan, there are endless options for sushi restaurants in Japan to suit your budget. You can have a modern fast food sushi experience or a traditional sushi dining experience. Not sure where to start when it comes to sushi in Japan? Reserve a table or counter seat at a sushi restaurant to ensure you get the highest quality Japanese sushi experience.