Tokyo × RamenPage: 1/4
In a narrow alley in Ginza, there is a ramen restaurant called Kazami.
Here, you can try eating an unusual ramen soup made with sake kasu.
After opening in 2016, this place has become so popular that their ramen has been sold as a flavor of "cup noodles".
Nestled in the middle of the market, Wakatsuki has a history that goes all the way back to the start. Established in 1948, this shop made its mark with its homemade ramen noodles and classic yakisoba.
Do you believe that “racecourses are for gambling”? There’s actually a racecourse that’s practically a sightseeing location of its own, where you can enjoy fun events, gorgeous illuminations, and even amazing gourmet foods! That place is here, “Ohi Racecourse” in Tokyo’s Shinagawa.
If you're looking for a place to have lunch in Ginza, this is it! Savor the flavor of their extremely extravagant truffle noodles at a true French restaurant, "Le Kochia".Read Later
Le Kochia is an authentic French restaurant with a long history and a loyal following in Ginza. As introduced on the multimedia program, "A Lifetime of Truffles in One Meal", the chef has risen to the challenge of creating truffle noodles, only for lunch!
This time, I will be introducing “Menya Itto,” a super-famous restaurant that just about anyone who loves ramen knows about!
Among Numerous Ramen Restaurants in Tokyo, Which Offers Ramen Dishes That Will Please Our Palate Best? Ozeki Chinese Soba (Ozeki Chuka Soba) Definitely Comes Thoroughly Recommended!Read Later
If I were you who are a foreign visitor, I would have ramen for lunch during my stay in Tokyo (smile)! I have earned a living in Tokyo for more than 20 years since I left Ehime Prefecture when I was 19 years old. As for food, I do not think Tokyo offers much finer cuisine than my hometown does, but the ramen featured by Tokyo is really unequalled! It is too delicious for words!
On August 22, 2017, Lanzhou Mazilu Beef Lamian, reputed to be the most famous lamian brand in China, formally opened its first branch in Japan, which was located in Tokyo’s Jimbocho. Having heard of its tremendous popularity among the locals, I anticipated a long line before the restaurant to wait for trying its delicacies.
I’ve come to “Ramen Dai,” a restaurant around 3 minutes on foot from Gotanda Station. “Ramen Dai” serves ramen derived from the Jiro Horikiri style. Horikiri style is one of the variations of the original Jiro style. Ramen Dai has focused its locations in Tokyo, but it also has locations in areas like Kyoto and Fukuoka.