Reviews on Japanese food in Shakotan-cho, Hokkaido, Japan including Nakamuraya, Shokudo Ushio, Tamura Gantaro Shoten, Jun no Mise, Fujizushi Shakotan, Sato Shokudo Shakotannabe, Kamuibanya, Nagisashokudo, Ajidokoro Shakotan, Yamatomi
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3 based on 16 reviews
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4 based on 10 reviews
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4 based on 28 reviews
We were driving around Shakotan Peninsula anticlockwise. We left Sapporo early in the morning, drove through Otaru, and then paid a visit to Nioka Whisky Yoichi Distillery. On our way through the Otaru and Yoichi towns, we had recognized many banners and flags selling sea urchin. We dropped in at Fuji-zushi to have lunch. They were also selling some varieties of sea urchin dishes. We weren't fond of sea urchin so much that we ordered sushi set meal.After lunch, we continued to drive along the coastline of Shakotan Peninsula with Shakotan-blue sea on our right. The cliffs were steep and sheer, and there were almost no land to grow grain. The houses were clinging to the cliffs. What were they doing for their livelihoods? catching sea urchin? We felt sorry for not having sea urchin for our lunch.
4 based on 21 reviews
Everyone has likely experienced something similar at some point. You walk into an unfamiliar small town restaurant and nobody looks your way or says irasshaimase. On our way to Cape Shakotan, we stopped off at Jun no Mise (loosely translated, Junâs Joint) for lunch and were met with stony silence as we slid open the front door and surveyed the tiny interior. There were just a few customers, who appeared to be regulars and most were sitting at the bar counter.Not an auspicious start for what several reviews had described as a restaurant with a âfamily atmosphere,â but after a second one of the staff smiled and told us to go up to the second floor, a tatami banquet room that we had all to ourselves. The waitress (whom we surmised was Mrs Jun) looked visibly relieved when I thanked her in Japanese when she brought our tea. She suggested that we might try the Shakotan nori bento, featuring locally harvested seaweed that was not always available, noting hesitantly that it was a bit pricy at Â¥1,500.My wife said later that it was well worth the price and the bite of nori she gave me was indeed delicious. Their version featured huge Hokkaido style zangi fried chicken, which they called âShakotan zangi,â in place of the usual karaage. My wife also noted that the tamago yaki was milder and less sweet than usual.My kaisendon offered a cornucopia of sashimi - shimesaba, chu toro tuna, octopus, squid, shrimp, and of course ikura, salmon roe, which in Hokkaido has such a smooth texture and light taste that you find it hard to believe that the sticky, clumpy stuff tasting of saltwater that they offer in the rest of Japan can legally be called ikura - on delicious rice flavored with strips of Shakotan nori. It was a bit steep at 3,000 yen, but still good value for such a variety of fresh, delicious sashimi. The kaisendon toppings change according to whatâs available and tasty at that time of year and fresh uni is also available when in season from June to August. Miso shiru accompanied both lunch sets.A local restaurant probably canât get by on the occasional tourist splurging on seafood alone so the menu also features everything from pork cutlet or shrimp curry to spaghetti, fried rice, and omu raisu (covered in ketchup, of course) at regular lunch menu prices.We complimented the owner on our meals as we paid the bill and he appeared particularly gratified when we noted how tasty the nori was. In a complete turnabout from the chilly reception we had received on arrival, he smilingly followed us to the door and bowed. Weâre looking forward to visiting again.Be warned that thereâs not much parking in front of the restaurant and that itâs down a side street and hard to locate despite all its advertising signs posted around town. Also be aware that, as is often the case, Googleâs map misidentifies the restaurantâs location (and even though the helpful young woman at the local tourist information office circled restaurantsâ locations on the map she gave us we still managed to lose our way).
4 based on 30 reviews
We were on our way to the shakotan peninsular and stopped by the town of shakotan for lunch. Given TA high ranking we decided to pop by Tamura for a look and there was already a very long crowd queuing. Nonetheless we decided to join the queue which took about 20-25mins as the restaurant was pretty small inside. The menu was quite limited but comes based on sea urchin, sea urchin with Kobe beef and mixed sashimi with sea urchin. Pricing was reasonable given its portion, so we ordered the sashimi mix bowl and the premium sea urchin bowl. The best sea urchin we had the entire Hokkaido trip, although you do pay about 30usd for one bowl. They had run out of normal sea urchin bowl so it was hard to compare if the price difference was justified. However having eaten sea urchin many times during the trip, I would say this was still the best so far. They don't sell sea urchin in the shell though, so those looking for that kind of experience should look elsewhere. Highly recommended only if you are passing the area as the drive from Otaru is about 2hrs plus.
4 based on 38 reviews
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4 based on 74 reviews
Visited around 12pm on a weekday at the end on August just before uni season ended. The good: Uni was the best I've had. Plump, briny and sweet. Price was roughly 5500yen a bowl after tax. Didn't get to try the red uni as it was sold out. The bad: Poor service. No irrashaimase upon entering. Staff adverted their eyes when we were trying to get their attention to order (Perhaps our sumimasens didn't sound right). Somehow we got the feeling that they didn't want gaijin there. So it was an uncomfortable experience and we wouldn't revisit. Note: They only have one large table with stools, the other tables are the traditional Japanese tatami floor cushions which might not be suitable for elderly.
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