The Best Restaurants In Yokohama ChinatownYokohama Chinatown, located about 30 minutes away from Tokyo by train, is the largest Chinatown in Japan and throughout Asia. Different from regular ramen, the noodles are served in a broth that is almost sauce like, topped with stir-fried vegetables and beansprouts that have a crunchy bite to it. It's a great dish to try and a perfect example of a Chinese dish blended with Japanese flavors.
The special taste of Japanese curry with the floury doughnut is a perfect combination and a great food to eat on the go. Most bakeries and convenience stores sell 中華街 宴会 these delightful snacks but you should grab one to try at the Pompadour bakery chain with many outlets conveniently located in shopping malls and train stations.
Quick little history about the area, In 1859, the Yokohama seaport was opened and many Chinese immigrants and traders arrived and formed settlements, built schools, community centers, facilities which became the start of what we today know as Chinatown.
Yokohama Chinatown ( Japanese : 横浜中華街, Yokohama Chūkagai; Simplified Chinese : 横滨中华街; Traditional Chinese : 橫濱中華街; Pinyin : Héngbīn Zhōnghuá Jiē; Cantonese Jyutping : Waang4 ban1 zung1 waa4 gaai1) is located in Yokohama , Japan , which is located just south of Tokyo Its history is about 160 years long.
Once you're on your way into Yokohama, and you want to head into Minatomirai, Yamashita Park and Chinatown, you need to change to Minatomirai Line at Yokohama Station, which will take you to Motomachi-Chukagai Station right next to Chinatown and Yamashita Park.
Serving up mouthwatering Italian-American classics and a few of their own creations, it is one of the best restaurants of its kind in Japan. Today, 95% of Yokohama Chinatown visitors are in fact non-Chinese, which is uncommon worldwide for a Chinatown. Restaurants focus on the Chinese dishes that are most popular in Japan such as steamed pork buns (nikuman).
Now many Japanese visitors come here every day. You'll also read more about the history of ramen (which has some overlap from the Shin-Yokohama Raumen Museum) and how Nissin entered the space food industry. Yokohama Chinatown (‰Ў•l'†‰ШЉX, Yokohama Chūkagai) is Japan's largest Chinatown , located in central Yokohama A large number of Chinese stores and restaurants can be found in the narrow and colorful streets of Chinatown.
Much of this activity is clustered around Sakuragi-cho station, the terminus of the Toyoko Line from Shibuya in downtown Tokyo, and also a stop of the Japan Railway system. This area is now becoming less and less a residential neighborhood and more and more a tourist area full of shops and restaurants of Chinese cuisine.
A little bit different than your regular Tokyo Street Food videos as we explore lesser known secret food spots not on your average Japanese street Food Tour guide. Here's an itinerary for the perfect day in Japan's iconic port city. This Yokohama Chinatown Street Food Guide will introduce you to some of the most delicious savory and sweet street foods, as well let you know which ones you can pass on with no regrets.
Another cross-cultural dish is Boneless Japanese Eel with Vegetables in a sweet and spicy sauce. Call it The Little Noodle Dish that Could: the crunchy chow mein (known in Japanese as kata-yakisoba) at Bairan has ignited a passion that's spread far beyond Chinatown.
We were treated to an unforgettable dining experience with uniformed waiters in white gloves serving all (veggie and seafood) dim sum I can imagine - but one dish was about the price of a typical All-You-Can-Eat Chinatown deal. It is tough to think of Chinese food when driving through Japan's ceaseless acres of tea bushes and rice paddies.
They say there are 500-600 food and drink establishments in Noge, including Japanese and Chinese joints, in addition to bars. Interest among Japanese people grew and led to an explosion in the number of visitors to Chinatown. But we recommend you to try one of the baked casserole-like rice dishes.