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The photos on this are not accurate, it is a small 12 seat restaurant upstairs in the Golden Gai area, you line up beside building in a small alley... this was fun to me, added to the experience.
I was under the impression is was...More
It's rude and narrow, sometimes there's a long queue but you definitely have to go. A superior Ramen with a tremendous balance between pork slices and the fishy broth.
So go, eat and such it till the last drop.
P.S.: don't trust pictures in this...More
It's a really small place with just a handful of seats but fortunately I went during off peak hours so managed to get a seat immediately. The ramen was super good and the anchovy & pork broth was thick, full of flavour and absolutely delicious......More
I would say they are better than their more famous competitor as they have more options on the menu. The anchovy soup based is nice. When we arrived at this shop in the morning they were doing some filming, we were directed to their other...More
We queued for about 20 mins (queue forms in the alley next to the restaurant). When there is space for you upstairs, the server will come down and fetch you. There are only 10 seats upstairs and it is tiny!
There are posters in the...More
This is hidden in a alley. You pay at a machine at the top of a very narrow staircase. The space is very tight, even for Japanese standards. It was a very authentic and unique experience. We were the only non-Japanese at the restaurant. The...More
We tried a lot of Ramen during stays in Osaka, Hiroshima, Kobe and Kyoto. This was honestly not up to the standard of any other Ramen we had. The people were very nice, you pay at machine at the door as with most Ramen restaurants....More
This place probably isn't the best ramen in the city but that doesn't mean it isn't great. It truly delivers on what you imagine eating ramen in Tokyo is like. It feels authentic even if it has become a tourist must-do item. The food was...More
Shinjuku is the commuting capital of Tokyo, and contains the busiest train station in the world. To the west, there's an office district with the Tokyo Metropolitan Government Office at its center. To the east, there’s a district with long-established department stores, cinemas and theaters. Shinjuku Gyoen is a park originally built as the garden for the Imperial Household. It is quite famous as a venue for
cherry-blossom viewing in March and April. In Shinjuku, many restaurants operate all night, and districts such as Omoide Yokocho (Memory Lane) or Shinjuku Golden Machi have back streets filled with tiny restaurants and bars that reflect each owner’s unique taste and style.