San Isidro–El Paso, TX

San Isidro Mission Cafe
1071 Country Club Rd.
El Paso, TX
(915) 845-8400
San Isidro Restaurant

San Isidro Mission Cafe


If San Isidro Mission Cafe were in any other city it would probably be my favorite Mexican restaurant, but in El Paso there is very stiff competition and I really cannot say that any one of them is my favorite (including this one). Instead I look at individual items and compare them one to another.

One advantage of San Isidro is that it serves two cities. It is located in El Paso’s Upper Valley on Country Club Road, but literally across the street is Sunland Park, New Mexico, a city with its own substantial population base. I have not been to San Isidro when it was not close to its capacity with customers, whether from Texas, New Mexico or other areas.

San Isidro serves breakfast and lunch with prices that are moderate. The person who recommended it to me said the Lent specials were very good, although for most of the year the breakfast and lunch seem to be about equal in popularity.

Breakfast Menu Items

Huevos rancheros

Huevos rancheros San Isidro

For breakfast I tried the Huevos Rancheros San Isidro, made with a special recipe of the owners (and different than the regular huevos rancheros which are also available on the menu). The version I tried had spicy green chile and a flavorful sauce. Although not very obvious from the photo, there are pieces of steak to give it additional substance and flavor.

While most huevos rancheros dishes in El Paso come with refried beans and hash browns, these come with whole beans and potato chunks (I think the other version of this dish on the menu is the more traditional one). The huevos rancheros San Isidro seems to be more of a New Mexico style dish (with the whole beans and green chile), so this is a good alternative if you are tired of the traditional versions served in El Paso.

Combination Plate

Combination plate

Combination plate

The combination plate gave me a good idea of what is available for lunch. I will say that I had two favorites from this plate, one being the Chile Relleno. Besides the flavor being good and having no sauce on top (New Mexico style), there were also relatively few seeds inside, and the ones that were there were near the stem.

The Red Enchilada was my other favorite item, mainly because this is always one of my favorite items in El Paso restaurants. This one had bright red chile with a good flavor, and again I think this is either New Mexico style or close to it (most El Paso red enchiladas are very close to New Mexico style).

The Quesadilla, although not one of my favorite items, was one that I judged to be very well prepared and with the flavor that it should have. I just prefer things with chile such as the enchiladas or relleno.

The Chicken Taco was better than one I had recently tried at Riviera, and therefore I have to proclaim the one at San Isidro as one of the best in west El Paso. In fact, only the taco and chile relleno were items that I thought were better than at most other restaurants.

Lent Specials

Lentil soup

Lentejas

San Isidro serves traditional Lent meals which start out with a bowl of Lentejas, a vegetarian lentil soup. This one was very good although the cilantro was very noticeable.

Fish and seafood special

Pescado lent special

There was only one choice available for the main dish of the Lent meal, Pescado Marinero. This was a mixture of fish fillet, clams, squid, and vegetables baked in tin foil and providing a complete meal in itself. I thought the fish was very good, and this dish was definitely more upscale than the typical Lent special.

Capirotada

Capirotada

The special Lent meal also included Capirotada for dessert, a traditional bread pudding. The thing that was noticeable about this was its moistness (which I judge to be a good trait, and it certainly tasted good).

Chips and Salsa

Chips and salsa

Chips and salsa

For chips and salsa I think San Isidro is in about the middle for El Paso restaurants, but still very good overall compared to most places in the United States.

Overall Comments
Much of the food here is similar to what is found in other El Paso restaurants. One difference, though, is that they have several special items that feature New Mexico style chile such as the huevos rancheros San Isidro. I think the red enchiladas are also good and are close to New Mexico style (although I thought the one at Riviera was better).

One very unique item here, though, is the pescado marinero served as a lent special. It is expensive (I think about $16) but to me it was a special treat.


RATING: 23

Cuisine: Mexican
Cost: $$
Hours: 7:00 am to 3:00 pm (closed Tue.)
Smoking: No smoking

Most Recent Visit: Feb. 23, 2018
Number of Visits: 3
Best Items: Chile Relleno, Quesadilla, Enchiladas, Chicken Taco, Comida de Cuaresma (Lent Specials)

 

Mexican Food Details

Chile Index: chile 4

 

Special Ratings
star 5 Chile Relleno
star 5 Quesadilla
star 5 Enchiladas
star 5 Chicken Taco
star 5 Huevos Rancheros San Isidro
star 5 Rice
star 5 Beans
star 5 Salsa

Pepper Pot–Hatch, NM

Pepper Pot
207 W. Hall St.
Hatch, NM
(575) 267-3822
Pepper Pot

Pepper Pot


Pepper Pot should be on anybody’s short list of traditional Southern New Mexican style restaurants that serve it for locals (meaning that you get the real deal chiles which are not dumbed down for tourists). I have the same respect for restaurants which have switched to milder chiles but retain the same rich flavor that comes from being locally sourced (Chope’s has some milder chiles than before in some of its dishes but they still have an excellent flavor).

Pepper Pot, however, still has chile that is so hot it tests the limit of my ability to actually enjoy the food, yet it is so satisfying once the meal is finished. There are a dwindling number of restaurants who still dare to serve this type of chile, yet I remember when it was commonplace (even La Posta was near this heat level when I went there as a youngster).  I am just trying to do my duty as a blogger, though, and give people warning of what they will face if they come to Pepper Pot.

There are alternatives to Pepper Pot’s very spicy red chile, though. The green chile is the next step down–not as spicy but still with a good bite. The chile relleno without any sauce on top is even less spicy, but still has a good chile flavor (both the green chile and chile relleno are what I would rate as four chiles on the five chile scale). Pepper Pot even seves American food for those who do not want anything spicy at all (I am not sure why anyone would go to America’s chile capital to eat American food, but it may be able to satisfy anyone in your party who is not ready to try the hot stuff).

Chips and Salsa

Chips and salsa

Chips and salsa

I usually like the chips and salsa at any restaurant, but it is not often that I take note of both of them like I did at Pepper Pot. The Salsa is actually not as spicy as it is at most New Mexico restaurants, yet I think the flavor here far exceeds most of the others (this is an obvious sign that they use fresh local chile here). The chips were good for not having anything that would detract from them (such as having too much of an oily flavor).

Enchiladas

Enchiladas

Enchiladas served Christmas style

The Red Enchiladas are the spiciest of the two types, and I think also the most flavorful. I have gone to several restaurants in southern New Mexico where I thought the red chile was lacking the flavor it should have, but the one at Pepper Pot was an example of the flavor the others were missing. I had to take several bites before I got over the overwhelming spiciness and could really enjoy the flavor, but in the end I thought these were possibly the best red enchiladas in New Mexico. I have been eating this type of red chile since I was growing up and I know that not everyone will really appreciate something so hot, so I will just say try it if you think you will like it.

The Green Enchiladas were not nearly as spicy. In fact the chile was different than at most restaurants–it looked as if they made sort of a chile con queso using the green chile rather than the standard New Mexico chile. It was still very good, but I would say probably not what I was expecting in Hatch.

Chile Relleno

Chile relleno

Chile relleno plate

The Chile Relleno was the choice of my dining companion, and we split both plates so we could both have a variety of items. The relleno plate comes with red, green, or both sauces if you want it, but it costs extra. We actually had enough red and green sauce from the enchiladas to put this on the relleno if we wanted, but served without the sauce it turned out to be almost as good as the one at Chope’s. These had cheese on top while the ones at Chope’s only have cheese on the inside. Even accounting for this I would say the only difference with Chope’s is that perhaps the batter here was a little more oily. Everything else (and especially the chile) was excellent at both places.

Other Notes
I did not try the stuffed sopapailla which is many times my favorite item at New Mexican restaurants, but I had more than enough to eat as it was. Based on the green chile I gave Pepper Pot a rating lower than Chope’s, but the stuffed sopapilla might bring it up (I thought the red chile was definitely better than at Chope’s and an excellent sopapilla here might give this restaurant equal weight to the excellent relleno at Chope’s).

In any case, I am only trying to give full disclosure about the pluses and minuses of each restaurant. To me all of the traditional New Mexican restaurants are good, but they just have different degrees of excellence.

I passed by Sparky’s, know for its green chile cheeseburgers but with a waiting line that rivals Cafe du Monde in New Orleans. I hope I have convinced everyone to stay away from Pepper Pot so it does not develop a similar waiting line (this is your warning!! it is way too spicy!!). Actually for some my warning would be appropriate–they are not messing around with the chiles here.


RATING: 25

Cuisine: Mexican New Mexican
Cost: $$
Hours: Open Daily (Breakfast & Lunch Only)
Accessible: Yes
Smoking: No smoking
Alcohol: No

Most Recent Visit: Feb. 18, 2018
Number of Visits: 1
Best Items: Red Enchiladas, Chiles Rellenos, Beans, Chips, Salsa

Mexican Food Details

Chile Index: chile 5
Special Ratings
star 5 Red Enchiladas
star 5 Green Enchiladas
star 5 Chile Relleno
star 5 Rice
star 5 Beans
star 5 Chips
star 5 Salsa

El Camino–Socorro, NM

El Camino Restaurant & Lounge
707 N. California St.
Socorro, NM
(575) 835-1180
El Camino

El Camino


I have been aware of El Camino at least since the 1980’s, and it probably was operating long before then. In fact, I would call it a 1950’s style diner like the kind that used to dot the highways as people traveled anywhere in the country. This one, though, has the added feature of serving local New Mexican cuisine which has usually been the attraction to me (I listed that I have been here twice but the number may actually be much higher from the days I did not keep track of the places I ate).

The restaurant is open 24 hours per day, and you can order breakfast any time. Most people sit in booths unless you have a large party (and then tables are available). Even though the restaurant is a little dated it is very clean, and it always seems to have people coming in for coffee even if they are not ordering a meal.

Eggs & ham

Eggs, ham, and hash browns with a bowl of green chile on the side

As far as breakfast goes, it is pretty much like breakfasts you get in diners anywhere. Everything was very adequate, but the hash browns were some of the best I have ever had. Other than that, I think most people will like the food but it was not very notable to me.

Green chile

Bowl of green chile

The one caveat, though, is that I think the breakfast must be accompanied by a complimentary bowl of green chile. This is not salsa, but the standard green chile they put on enchiladas. It also turns eggs into something I think is as good as huevos rancheros, if not better than most that I have had.

Everything I tasted made me want to come back and try their New Mexican food (actually I have had it before but I do not remember the specifics of it). The really big selling point here is the green chile, and probably the red chile also.

I asked for the bowl of green chile (they do not bring it automatically with breakfast orders). Since it is free, though, it is definitely worth a shot.


RATING: 22

Cuisine: American & New Mexican
Cost: $
Hours: Open 24 Hours

Most Recent Visit: Feb. 18, 2018

Number of Visits: 2

Best Item: Eggs & Ham

Special Ratings

star 5 Eggs & Ham

Namaste–Albuquerque, NM

Namaste
110 Yale Blvd. S.E.
Albuquerque, NM
(505) 266-6900
Namaste

Namaste near the UNM Campus


Update Aug. 2020: Sources on the Internet say this restaurant is temporarily closed. Namaste at 1580 Deborah Rd. SE in Rio Rancho is open, but has not reopened its dining room (it is takeout only).

Although I had a wide choice of Asian restaurants near the University of New Mexico Campus for lunch on Saturday, a tight time schedule caused me to go to one of the places that was most visible and which involved the least travel. Namaste turned out to be an excellent choice both for the food and for quick service. It also allowed me to sample a cuisine I had never tried before, namely Nepali (served here in addition to Indian food).

Albuquerque seems to be a hotbed of Asian food, and I know from both Yelp and Gil’s Thrilling and Filling Blog that many of them are ones I want to try. Many of the best ones seem to be near UNM and along Central Avenue, and hopefully I will be able to make other trips to sample their food as well.

The main downside to Namaste seems to be the logistics of going to it. There are a few parking spaces behind the building along the alley that are reserved for restaurant customers, but if they are full I think people may be out of luck as far as parking is concerned. The restrooms are down a flight of stairs in the basement so it looks as if the restaurant is not accessible, but I do not know if they have other arrangements.

At first I was tempted to try the Indian buffet which they have on Saturday, and the price was right for this. On second thought, though, I saw some Nepali items on the menu and ordered one of these instead. I cannot give a full report of the food served here, but I was very satisfied with what I got.

Nepali Food

Chow Chow

Chow Chow

Chow Chow was one of about six items available from the Nepali menu. My choice was affected by the fact that it is their cheapest Nepali item and also the one that can be prepared most quickly, but I certainly was more than happy with this choice. I commented to the waiter that it looked like Chinese food, and he said it was cooked with soy sauce. It even tasted like Chinese food, which to me was a very pleasant surprise. I have had many Indian style “Manjurian” Chinese dishes which were spicy and had mostly Indian flavors rather than Chinese, but in this instance I was glad the Nepalese have a different cooking style.

The Chow Chow was not spicy and had slightly different flavors than the Cantonese food with which I am all too familiar, yet I think it could be served at Cantonese restaurants and people would think it was authentic. On line recipes for Chow Chow indicate that it always has ginger, garlic, and soy sauce. Unlike most Chinese dishes, though, it also includes turmeric (an ingredient of many curries but this dish did not have curry). This was a vegetarian dish, and the vegetables mixed into the noodles gave it added flavor.

The waiter told me Chow Chow was on their buffet on weekdays but not Saturday (the buffet looked rather small and there were only a few customers at the restaurant). For other Nepali dishes, though, I think you have to order them from the menu.

Indian Food
Although I did not try the buffet I saw some of the items they had, and they looked good. They seemed to be predominantly meat items, and they had several types of curry and sauces.

There is also quite an extensive choice of Indian food on the menu (unlike the Nepali menu which only lists about six items).

Other Comments
For me this restaurant was a good choice–I not only enjoyed the food but it made me want to come back to try other things.

The Chai was good, and is definitely what I would order if I go back.

Chow Chow seems to be a simple dish which they made more complex through its flavors, and because of this I have high expectations for other dishes I might try here.

There is another location in Rio Rancho (where I expect parking will not be as much of an issue).

The restaurant is closed between 2:30 and 5:00 P.M.


RATING: 24

Cuisine: Indian & Nepali
Cost: $$
Hours: Open Daily
Accessible: Restroom is downstairs accessible by stairs only
Smoking: No smoking
Alcohol: Beer & Wine

Most Recent Visit: Feb. 17, 2018
Number of Visits: 1
Best Items: Chow Chow, Chai

Special Ratings
star 5 Chow Chow
star 5 Chai

Mary & Tito’s–Albuquerque, NM

Mary & Tito’s Cafe
2711 4th St. N.W.
Albuquerque, NM
(505) 344-6266
Mary & Tito's

Mary & Tito’s


For an in-depth review of this fabulous New Mexican restaurant I would refer the reader to the one on Gil’s Thrilling and Filling Blog. In fact, Gil’s recommendation is the reason I visited this restaurant on one of my all too infrequent visits to the Duke City. There is not much reason to go over territory already covered in his review, but I wanted to experience Mary & Tito’s food for myself.

Gil proclaims Mary & Tito’s “THE very best New Mexican restaurant in the world!”, and as of now I know of nothing that could contradict this. Gil says it took him 45 visits to sample every item on the menu, while I have only tried two, but I have come to the same conclusion. As always, though, I will continue to either try to prove this hypothesis correct or find another one that could reach an even higher level of excellence.

The dining room

The dining room

Knowing how popular this restaurant is, I was a little surprised when I saw how small the dining room was. Going on a Friday night, though (one of the only two nights it is open past 6 PM), there was a table available. The above photo was taken near closing time when the restaurant was practically empty, but I think this is very rare. One thing to keep in mind when visiting New Mexican restaurants is that having a place this small usually means there is very good control of the food going out of the kitchen, and it will probably taste the same no matter when you visit.

Chips and Salsa

Chips and salsa

Chips and salsa

I do not have many comments about the chips and salsa except that they are excellent, and the salsa is not so spicy that it will numb your mouth before you get a chance to taste the food.

Enchiladas

Red enchiladas

Blue corn enchiladas with red sauce

Ordering Enchiladas is relatively simple here. The two things that are the most important to me are standard–the enchiladas as stacked and they come on blue corn tortillas. Neither of these are very common in Las Cruces (where I have most of my New Mexican meals), but they are things I really appreciate when traveling north. Knowing that I wanted to order red chile (on Gil’s recommendation) made it all that much more important to have blue corn tortillas, because I think this is one of the best flavor combinations in New Mexican cuisine.

The only real choice involved with the enchiladas is whether you want red or green chile and whether you want it with meat or no meat (you can also get “Christmas” with half red and half green sauce). My photo is different than the ones on Gil’s blog, though, because mine is meatless (I believe all of his photos show the sauce with meat). This was frankly somewhat of a surprise to me because the meat version of red sauce is very unusual in New Mexican restaurants I have visited. Because my dining companion ordered the version with meat I was able to sample it and determine that this was the best choice, and I’m sure this will be what I order in the future. There is something about this flavor combination that goes together much like I find with the red chile and blue corn tortillas.

Mexican Turnover

Mexican turnover

Mexican turnover with red and green sauce on the side

Another unusual thing about this restaurant was the name Mexican Turnover which is usually called a stuffed sopapilla in other restaurants. If it is possible for anything to be better than Mary & Tito’s enchiladas, though, it would be this. The waiter suggested that I get the sauce on the side since I wanted to try both the red and the green, and I also ate part of it without the sauce. Eating it plain gave me a greater appreciation of just how good the sopapilla was, and having it filled with pinto beans was just the way I liked it. In a way I would say the turnover was better than the enchilada, but really this is almost an impossible choice to make.

Other Notes
I do not have a preference between the enchiladas and the turnover, since I really liked both equally. There are several versions of each one, with different sauces, meats, etc. I think the best sauce is the red chile with meat, especially on the enchiladas.

I thought the green sauce was also excellent, and to me it tasted better on the turnover than the red (both were plain sauces without meat). This is not a conclusive test of one sauce being better than the other, but only that with the sopapilla I think green is a good choice.

The restaurant is justifiably proud of its red sauce, and the waiter explained how they used dried chiles that were then reconstituted into a sauce while adding their special spices to it. Because of this process red chile can either come out very good or very bad at New Mexican restaurants, but at Mary & Tito’s it is arguably the best. At least I think each Mexican food lover owes it to themselves to try it. It is not terribly spicy, but the emphasis is on flavor.


RATING: 26

Cuisine: Mexican New Mexican
Cost: $$
Hours: Open Mon.-Thu. 9:00am to 6:00pm; Fri. & Sat. 9:00am to 8:00pm
Accessible: Yes
Smoking: No smoking
Alcohol: No

Most Recent Visit: Feb. 16, 2018
Number of Visits: 1
Best Items: Red Enchiladas, Mexican Turnover, Chips, Salsa

Mexican Food Details

Chile Index: chile 4
Special Ratings
star 5 Red Enchiladas
star 5 Mexican Turnover
star 5 Rice
star 5 Beans
star 5 Chips
star 5 Salsa

Aqua Reef–Las Cruces, NM

Aqua Reef Euro Asian Cuisine
141 Roadrunner Parkway
Las Cruces, NM
(575) 522-7333
Aqua Reef

Aqua Reef


When I took some night classes at New Mexico State University I used the opportunity to sharpen my work skills as well as do a systematic sampling of the restaurants in Las Cruces. While I had a good excuse to try many new restaurants, I also became a frequent customer at some that had already been my favorites. At the top of the list was Tatsu Japanese Restaurant operating out of a building which appeared to be a converted coffee house, but which provided a cozy setting for some great food.

When Tatsu closed I thought good Asian food in Las Cruces would now be extremely limited, but it turned out that Chef Tatsu Miyazaki was really just beginning his ventures in the restaurant world. Aqua Reef, opened in 2008 on Telshor and now at the new location, continued the Japanese cuisine formerly served at Tatsu but which has now been expanded to “Euro Asian fusion.” Although I have seen the word fusion used to describe the restaurant, this is somewhat of a misnomer because the Japanese food seems to be as authentic and true to the Japanese tradition as I found at Tatsu Restaurant. They have added other types of food to give diners more of a variety, but the heart of the restaurant is still Japanese (the sushi selection has also become quite extensive).

Before I give my observations about the food I probably need to address the issue of the prices. It is expensive for Las Cruces, but the food is from a renowned and much awarded chef–the type of food you might expect to get in places such as Las Vegas (in fact Chef Tatsu was a chef instructor at the Cordon Bleu College of Culinary Arts in Las Vegas). Aqua Reef does not have lunch specials and it is more expensive than other lunch choices for sure, but I think it is far less expensive than similar food would cost in larger cities. This is a special occasion restaurant, but the prices are such that you can enjoy the “special occasions” much more frequently than you might think.

My natural inclination is to try to save money, so I had to make a choice here about what to order. Salmon is usually my preference for Japanese lunches, but it is more expensive than other items (and other choices such as chicken were already more expensive than at other restaurants). Once I decided to get what I really wanted (the salmon), I also had the choice of their regular tea or an upgrade to the Té brand (this was recommended by the waitress). I will just get to the point and say I think it was a good choice to go with the more expensive option on each one, and I think my money was well spent for the experience I had (the lunch was about $20 for both food and drink).

My opinion is that it is well worthwhile to splurge here. If you want something less expensive such as the chicken, that is worthwhile also, and was my go to dish at the old Tatsu Restaurant that I enjoyed so much. This does not have to be your most expensive meal in Las Cruces, but if you choose to spend the money you will get a very good meal.

Tea

Té jasmine tea

Té jasmine tea

The Té brand tea is an upgrade from their regular tea, and costs about a dollar more. Since I did not try the regular tea it is hard to compare them, but I was very happy with the tea I got. The bag is full of loose leaves which you dip in the teapot. The result is a brewed tea that you make yourself (and the leaves stay inside the bag). They have several flavors of tea, some of which would go better with the “Euro” side of the menu.

Miso

Miso soup

Miso soup

My meal came with a choice of miso or egg drop soup, and of course I thought the Miso would go better with a Japanese meal. The miso was so rich and flavorful it made me think that many others are actually watered down, and that this is the way they would do it in Japan (it probably is, but all I can say for sure is that it is quite good).

Salmon Bento Box

Salmon bento box

Salmon bento box

The restaurant does not have lunch specials, but a number of items are suitable for lunch (assuming that you are not trying to get a very large meal). The Bento Box is what I usually like to get at Japanese restaurants because of the fact that there is a variety of items. Salmon Bento Box is the most expensive of the choices, and is the one I ordered. I was happy that they had a generous substitution policy, and one that I made was to get pot stickers instead of the spring rolls that come with the order. I think this was a good choice, although I imagine the spring rolls are quite good as well.

The salmon normally comes with a ginger sesame sauce which sounds very good, but I made a substitution here as well. When I saw “Tatsu’s legendary teriyaki sauce” listed for another item, I requested that this be substituted for me as well. This was my tie back to the old Tatsu Restaurant, although I do not recall ever ordering salmon there. The only thing that surprised me was that the sauce was even better than I remembered, and was far more complex and flavorful than I normally find with teriyaki sauce. I thought perhaps the restaurant made a mistake and gave me the ginger sesame sauce instead, but it did not taste like sesame and I do not think Aqua Reef is the kind of place to make mistakes like that.

The other thing that surprised me (in a good way) was that the salmon was actually red in color. The menu said it was wild Alaskan caught salmon, and the flavor was consistent with this, so the color was not a surprise once I started eating it. The portion size was not huge, but it was pretty substantial compared to the others I usually get in a Bento Box.

Overall Assessment
There is a wall in the restaurant displaying some of the awards and recognition Chef Tatsu has received, and the food fits with the type of information I saw. I read on the Internet that Chef Tatsu recently began management of the Restaurant at Sierra Grande in Truth or Consequences, and he has had several other restaurants in Las Cruces and other cities. I do not know him personally, but I think he must have special pride in Aqua Reef because of the fact that it is primarily a Japanese restaurant.

Awards

Some of Chef Tatsu’s awards and recognition

The only other comment I want to make is the fact that I have seen mixed reviews of Aqua Reef which held me back from trying it earlier. I am sure many of these people had valid points, and any restaurant is going to have some who like it and some who do not. It is expensive for Las Cruces, but after visiting many other cities I think Aqua Reef is a very good value for what you get. To me the restaurant was not just trying to be upscale, but it was genuinely good and really delivered what I want in a upscale meal. At the same time, though, it was still casual and down home, and made me feel like I was at the old Tatsu Restaurant.


RATING: 26

Cuisine: Japanese
Cost: $$ for many items, probably $$$ for most people
Hours: Open Daily
Accessible: Yes
Smoking: No smoking
Alcohol: Beer, Wine

Most Recent Visit: Feb. 16, 2018
Number of Visits: 1
Best Items: Salmon, Miso, Pot Stickers

 

Asian Food Details

Tea: Green or Jasmine (loose leaves)
MSG: No
Buffet: No

 

Special Ratings
star 5 Salmon Bento Box
star 5 Miso
star 5 Pot Stickers

 

Menu (Feb. 2018):