Directory of the hottest Toronto restaurants - Streets Of Toronto
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  • Aburi Hana is a posh new Japanese restaurant from Aburi Restaurants Canada, the restaurant group behind Miku Toronto and TORA. Tucked in a pedestrian laneway off Yorkville Avenue, Aburi Hana offers an intimate, kyō-kaiseki experience, a lavish style of dining that draws on the traditions of Japanese tea ceremonies. The restaurant’s name comes from a

  • Kaito Sushi is bringing omakase to Corso Italia one hour at a time. Omakase is a Japanese phrase meaning “I’ll leave it up to you.” At Kaito Sushi, an omakase menu includes a meal of several courses, with courses selected by the chef based on seasonal availability. Meals last one hour, starting on the hour,

  • A stretch of Etobicoke a stone’s throw from a Costco isn’t where you’d assume one of the city’s — not to mention Canada’s — top sushi restaurants would reside. And yet chef Mitsuhiro Kaji has been sitting pretty for almost two decades, masterfully serving his omakase menu to an ever-keen array of diners willing to

  • Kibo Secret Garden is the first foray into luxury dining for budget-friendly Japanese restaurant chain Kibo Sushi House. Founded in September 2012, Kibo now owns and operates a whopping 23 locations across the GTA in addition to two outposts in Calgary. Even the pandemic hasn’t managed to slow down the brand’s rapid expansion, with Kibo

  • At Shoushin, Lawrence Park’s new omakase-only outpost, Chef Jackie Lin is fixated on the idea of improvement. The three tiers of his tasting menu reflect the deep experience he gained from working at Zen Japanese Restaurant for 12 years.

  • A dinner at Shunoko may just be the best sushi you have in this city. The refined menu features expected, classic maki rolls, like a spicy tuna, but also has inventive and perhaps unlikely pairings, such as the blue fin tuna sashimi with little bocconcini balls topped with a balsamic drizzle. The key at Shunoko,

  • At this sushi restaurant, experience the one and only thing on the menu: Chef Kaji’s Omakase. The Omakase experience is where you let the chef take you on a culinary journey based on availability, quality and freshness. At Sushi Kaji, you begin with appetizers selected by Chef Kaji, and then sashimi. From there, he invites

  • 131200Michelin star sushi chef Masaki Saito is serious about sushi. His background in marine biology and perseverance working from the bottom up in Japanese sushi kitchens invigorated his passion to create masterful edomae-style sushi. Growing up in Hokkaido, Japan, Saito, always interested in the art of sushi and with a grassroots approach, worked his way

  • Tachi is Canada’s first standup sushi spot serving quality sushi to time-starved Torontonians in the downtown core. Eight standing spots are available (no time for sitting!) for an omakase menu (which means whatever the chef wants to serve you) that is served in less than 30 minutes. It’s located in the Assembly Chef’s Hall and

  • At Harbord’s jewel of a sushi restaurant, Yasuhisa Ouchi serenades his patrons bite by bite. Chef can be found behind the bar night after night, carefully preparing each piece of the omakase meal. Here, $110 gets you about 20 courses, starting with apps, like the delicacy shirako, before progressing to sashimi and sushi. Each course

  • Japanese fine dining is the name of the game at midtown’s Yukashi. Choose from either a four- or nine-course set menu (with sake pairings, if you’re so inclined) and enjoy a meal catered to the senses. Imagined up by celebrated Japanese chef Jin Lee and executive chef Daisuke Izutsu of Don Don Izakaya and Kasa