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The Namba region in Osaka is well known for is its extensive dining choices. Entire streets, such as Dotonbori, are dedicated to dining and lined with dozens of restaurants. Or, check out the local malls, where multiple floors are exclusive to restaurants.
Matsuzakagyu Yakiniku M, Hozenji Yokocho
The first restaurant on the list is a frequent choice for visitors. Matsuzakagyu Yakiniku M, Hozenji Yokocho, is just a short walk North and East from the Namba Station near the Hozen-ji Temple. You may want to stop in for lunch because when dinner time rolls around the wait for a table becomes extraordinarily long. A long wait just goes to show how great the food is.
While Matsuzakagyu Yakiniku M, Hozenji Yokocho is a bit expensive you can plan on this being the pricier dining experience of your trip to Osaka and not be disappointed. In the midst of Dotonbori, there is a fair share of neon and nightlife to see while waiting, or plan to take in the sights before checking in for your reservation. The restaurant is very English-friendly and with a great staff, there's no reason to not stop in for their “melt-in-your-mouth” grilled beef.
Matsuzakagys doesn't try to disguise itself as a traditional Japanese cuisine restaurant; rather, it is rather a fun place to come with friends and family and enjoy time together.
Matsuzakagyu Yakiniku M, Hozenji Yokocho can be reached in a 7-minute walk from Minamitanabe Station.
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If you are looking for a restaurant that offers a more traditional Japanese dining experience, visit Kaiseki Tama. Near the Samuhara Shrine, Kaiseki Tama is on a main street, and has a black storefront. At this calm oasis in the busy city of Osaka, each course is a treat intended to be savored. Food is prepared carefully, with great attention to detail. Many courses are paired with tasting sake. Be sure to bring your appetite to Kaiseki Tama, as each meal consists of many courses – they just seem to keep coming out of the kitchen.
Kaiseki cuisine is an artistic expression, and much more than simple food preparation. The chefs celebrate each time of year with fresh, seasonal ingredients, and dishes are designed around the best available ingredients. The English speaking staff is very friendly and will patiently explain the menu and menu options for each season. Kaiseki Tama serves only those with reservations, so be sure to book ahead of time.
Kaiseki Tama can be reached in a 7-minute walk from Nishiohashi Station.
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No trip in Japan is complete without authentic sushi. It is easy though to quickly become lost in the large number of chain sushi restaurants, and ultimately never have a chance to enjoy authentic Japanese sushi. Although Ginza Kyubey has several locations, including one in Tokyo, it doesn’t feel or, more importantly, taste like a chain restaurant. It is located on lower floor of a shopping center, and it may take a bit of searching to find the restaurant, but it is worth the search. The fun and friendly atmosphere is topped off with the head chefs interacting with your and discussing the fish choices at your table or at the bar. The restaurant is English-friendly, and the staff is pleasant and attentive. This is the place to shed your inhibitions about authentic cuisineTake the chance to eat fresh sushi and don't be surprised if other places don't measure up after visit with Ginza Kyubey.
Ginza Kyubey can be reached in an 8-minute walk from Sakuranomiya Station.
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With all the dining choices in Namba and Osaka, choosing a restaurant can be overwhelming. One way to narrow your choices is to decide ahead of time what kind of Japanese cuisine you want to experience while you’re in Osaka. Grilled beef, Kaiseki and sushi should always at the top of your dining to-do list in Osaka. You won’t be disappointed by these regional specialties.
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