Yoshinoya, one of Japan’s largest chains of beef bowl restaurants and my favorite Japanese fast-food restaurant introduces some new exciting additions to its already awesome menu of real Japanese dishes.
Tender slices of beef with fresh sliced onions sauteed into perfection, garnished with sesame seeds and capsicum slices over steaming white rice.
Tender slices of beef simmered with fresh sliced onions in a special broth of herbs and spices, served with mixed vegetables on the side on a bed of steaming white rice.
Deep fried, double coated marinated chicken dipped in a special sauce served with steaming white rice.
Deep fried breaded pork fillet topped with a special tonkatsu sauce, served with cabbage siding over steaming white rice.
Crispy golden brown white prawn and deep fried garnished with a special tendon sauce.
Breaded chicken chunks with a sweet potato and eggplant on top of steaming white rice served with a special tendon sauce.
Golden brown pieces of grilled chicken fillet marinated in ginger-based sauce, topped with a special sauce and served with mixed vegetables over steaming white rice.
Breaded pork fillet with sweet potato and eggplant on the side over steaming white rice topped with a special tendon sauce.
These wonderful signature dishes were launched at the Yoshinoya Robinson’s Galleria Branch last March 1 and will initially be available at the Galleria branch. Here are some of the food launch pictures:
Yoshinoya was born in 1899 under the ingenuity of its founder, a Japanese, named Eikichi Matsuda. Our story begins at Nihonbashi, a humble fish market in Chuo-ku, Tokyo, on the outskirts of Edo Castle where Mr. Matsuda created a delicious recipe of beef and rice known as Gyudon (beef bowl). Named for his birthplace of Yoshino-Cho, Osaka, Mr. Matsuda’s restaurant featured delicious, affordable and fast meals. It was an entirely new concept in Japanese culture, and both the hard-working fisherman and market visitors embraced it. Yoshinoya was an instant hit. In 1923, Japan was hit by the Great Kanto Earthquake and Yoshinoya had to move to Tsukiji with the rest of the fish market and throngs of hungry patrons continued to enjoy Yoshinoya’s original gyūdon, or Beef Bowl.
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