For one set price (lunch $15.99 / dinner $20.99), diners can plow through a lavish menu that includes everything from seven kinds of banchan (side dishes) to a variety of meats, seafood and vegetables–all of which are to be cooked over table-top grills.
Korean barbecue ( Korean : 고기구이, gogi-gu-i, ‘meat roast’) refers to the popular method in Korean cuisine of grilling meat, typically beef, pork, or chicken. Such dishes are often prepared on gas or charcoal grills built into the dining table itself. Another popular form is galbi, made from marinated beef short ribs.
The price apply for both lunch and dinner. Any child taller than that is adult full price which is, $15.99 for lunch and $24.99 for dinner.
Yes. At typical restaurants, the severs aren’t the ones preparing your food anyway. At Korean BBQ spots, the servers are providing just as much service.
Hello Charline, Gen is pronounced like the name “Jen.”
How it works: Lunch is $16.99 and features 27 menu options; dinner, $24.99 , offers 35 options. You get two hours to heat and can order four items at a time.
Yes, we do take reservations ! Reservations are made for parties of 10+ in at least 24 hours in advance. Any parties less than 10 are considered to be a walk-in!
15 Korean Vegetable Side Dishes Kongnamul Muchim (Seasoned Soybean Sprouts) Sigeumchi Namul (Seasoned Spinach) Oi Muchim (Spicy Cucumber Salad) Hobak Bokkeum (Stir-fried Zucchini) Gaji Namul (Steamed Eggplants) Sukju Namul (Seasoned Bean Sprouts) Oi Bokkeum (Stir-fried Cucumbers) Watercress Namul .
If you’re in an area without a decent Korean population it will cost more because access to ingredients costs more. In big cities like LA and New York with large Korean communities, there are plenty of distributors where restaurants can purchase ingredients from. It’s more logistical than anything.
One of the major things that sets Korean BBQ apart from many American BBQ traditions is the meat itself. While many American BBQ styles will include large cuts of pork, ribs, brisket, or chicken roasted or slowly smoked as the centerpiece, Korean BBQ will generally center beef, pork, or chicken skewered and grilled .
Gen . is a written abbreviation for general.
With a price ranging between $11-$30 (depends on the city & the time of day), you have yourself an All-You-Can-Eat (AYCE) session (that’s usually restricted to two hours). You can personally grill countless plates of meat to your liking and snack on other Korean dishes that fill every inch of the table.
GEN means “Knowledge”.