Photo Courtesy: @SkippaRestaurant
Ever-so-slightly straying from the minimalist Tokyo-style cooking, the short and seasonal menu at Skippa is inspired by Japan’s Fukuoka region, which brings a subtle sweetness to the food. Alongside the growing list of sake, guests can expect to be wowed by the omakase dinner.
Photo Courtesy: @ShoushinCA
A quintessentially Tokyo-style sushi restaurant, Shoushin is proudly fusion-free and prides itself on its authenticity. Seasonal and often rare ingredients are sourced to facilitate the daily changing five, six or seven course omakase menus and can be enjoyed in a cool and modern setting.
Photo Courtesy: @SushiMasakiSaito
If the two Michelin stars the head chef of Sushi Masaki Saito already has are anything to go by, guests are in for a real treat. Masaki Saito places a razor-sharp focus on purity and source and his ultra-luxe seven-seater restaurant produces some of the best aged (as opposed to fresh) fish in Toronto.
Photo Courtesy: @Sushi_Kaji
Particular about authenticity and never compromising on quality, Sushi Kaji’s fish is imported directly from Tokyo Bay, with other menu items also coming from Japan. Illustrating some serious skills, the thirty-seater restaurant offers an eight or ten omakase weekly tasting menu.
Photo Courtesy: @hanayorkville
A modern Kyō-Kaiseki experience in the heart of Yorkville. Aburi Hana offers two set menu options, with an experience steeped in ritual and history. The menu incorporates Aburi, meaning flame-seared sushi pieces as well as creatively cooked dishes with intriguing presentation.