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Yakiniku

Have an oriental gastronomic experience
One thing that is very interesting in yakiniku restaurants is the fact that you choose and grill the meat of your choice yourself, leaving it at the point that is pleasing to your taste. This makes this gastronomic experience more social and fun! In the center of all tables, there is a gas barbecue. Around the upper ring of the grid there are holes that suck the smoke. Smokeless technology allows you to adjust the grill to an appropriate heat to avoid long cooking times. Yakiniku (焼 き 肉 or 焼 肉), which means “grilled meat”, is a Japanese term that, in its broadest sense, refers to dishes with grilled meat. The “yakiniku” originally referred to the “barbecue” that was given by a Japanese writer, “Robun Kanagaki (仮 名 垣 魯 文)” in his book, “Seiyo Ryoritsu (meaning” Western food manual “)”, in 1872 (Period Meat has been eaten in Japan since the Jomon period. However, the rise of Buddhism made it taboo to eat meat and consequently some people theorized that meat disappeared from the Edo period table. The term “yakiniku” was associated with Korean-derived cuisine during the early Showa period. Due to the Korean War, Korean restaurants in Japan were divided into North Koreans (Chōsen) and South Koreans (Kankoku). The “yakiniku restarants” emerged as a politically correct term to refer to restaurants of both types.

Yakiniku sauce is a very tasty Japanese style barbecue sauce. At the Japanese barbecue, each small slice of meat is individually roasted directly on the grill with your favorite vegetables and then dipped in the yakiniku sauce. It is necessary to store in a refrigerator, according to the packaging guidelines, after opening. Mild spicy sauce for meats. Preparation: Ready to use, add to meats and barbecues. Ingredients: Soy sauce, sugar. apple, lemon, salt, chives, ginger, sesame oil, honey, sesame. Contains gluten. Once opened, store in the refrigerator.
Today, it usually refers to meat in small pieces cooked in the Japanese style (usually beef, offal and vegetables in grids or frying pans) over a dry distilled carbonized wood charcoal flame (sumibi, 炭火) or gas or electric grill. . In North America, mainland China and Taiwam, yakiniku also refers to Japanese barbecue, while in Japan the origin has become a topic of debate, as it has traditionally been regarded as Korean cuisine. In 2002, the NHK program Ningen Kouza (NHK 人間 講座, literally NHK’s lesson on humanity) stated: While some tend to think that the yakiniku came from Korea, they were born in post-war Japan. However, there are those who say that although yakiniku started in Japan, they believe it was first made by Korean zainichi and should therefore be considered as Korean cuisine. Yakiniku is a variant of bulgogi that has been modified by Korean Zainichi (Koreans in Japan) to have more appeal to Japanese taste. The current style of yakiniku restaurants also derives from the Korean restaurants in Osaka and Tokyo that opened around 1945. In a yakiniku restaurant, customers order some types of prepared raw ingredients (individually or together) that are brought to the table. The ingredients are cooked by customers on a grill built on the table for the duration of the meal, a few pieces at a time. The ingredients are dipped in sauces known as tare before being eaten. The most common sauce is made from soy sauce mixed with sake, mirin, sugar, garlic, fruit juice and sesame. Sauces based on garlic and shallot or miso are sometimes used. Different types of Korean side dishes like kimchi, nameul, bibimbap are also served together.

Almost all yakiniku restaurants will be in the Nomihodai (“all you can drink”) and Tabehodai (“all you can eat”) style. This means that you pay a fixed price for a set time and have the opportunity to consume as much as you can! Most restaurants also offer a variety of options that you can eat, with different meats to be grilled and other food and dessert options. Regarding drinks, there is also a wide range of options, including alcoholic drinks! To know the specialized restaurants in Yakiniku in Japan and around the world visit our BYGS application and find out which one is closest to you.

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