Kagami Biraki is a Japanese traditional ceremony to break the ornamental mochi and eat it for good health and good fortune for the New Year.
After indulgence of Japanese New Year feast, Nanakusa Gayu (seven herb rice porridge) is eaten on January 7 to help our stomachs recover.
Simply simmered in dashi soy sauce and soaked overnight, this beautiful shrimp adds a bright color and delicious flavor to your Osechi Ryori.
Kazunoko (herring roe) simmered in dashi soy broth is a popular Japanese New Year feast. This prized delicacy symbolizes prosperous family and many offsprings.
The Japanese celebrate the New Year Day with traditional New Year foods called Osechi Ryori (御節料理), here are some popular dishes.
Planning to host a Sushi Party? Here’s a comprehensive guide just for you. You’ll learn how to make sushi rice, selection of sushi to serve, equipment & tools, snack & beverage ideas and many other useful tips for a successful sushi feast.
Love butter cookies? Then you’ll love these authentic home made Green Tea Cookies with Matcha powder and white chocolate.
Enjoy crispy and buttery cherry blossom cookies with salt pickled cherry blossoms, decorate the side of cookies with sparkling sugar for an elegant look and taste.
Make fresh Kakimochi at home with this easy rice cracker recipe; flavor it with salt, soy sauce, or your favorite seasonings.
Kanto Style (Eastern Japan) Ozoni recipe is typically made of clear dashi broth, toasted mochi, chicken, and seasonal green vegetable.
Smooth and delicate triple layered green tea pudding with Japanese anko, this delicious dessert is super easy to make at home.