Myrtle Beach, S.C.

88. Sushi Restaurants

Sushi Restaurants

Sushi, an ancient Japanese style of preparing seafood, usually with rice and paper-thin seaweed, wasn’t all that widely available until sushi bars cropped up across the U.S. in the 1990s. It’s easy for most of us to remember our first, tentative taste of the beautiful but curious artistic seafood creations hand-crafted by Asian masters right before our eyes. It was all quite exotic. And it still is, but now it’s much easier to find. For most, one taste is all it takes. With soy sauce, pickled ginger and sinus-clearing wasabi sauce added to taste, sushi creates an explosion of flavors. For the beginner, sushi can be intimidating, with all that raw fish and seaweed, but once you get over any squeamishness, you’ll be hooked. It’s also important to note that many sushi dishes use cooked seafood, or are vegetarian. Anyone would love the tempura-battered fried sushi, as well as all the other cooked or steamed variations, all readily available at these Myrtle Beach sushi spots.

King Kong Sushi

With two locations, one at Broadway at the Beach in Myrtle Beach, and the other in Carolina Forest, King Kong Sushi prides itself on offering outstanding sushi served in the hip, urban atmosphere of the big city. Like most fine sushi restaurants, King Kong Sushi’s menu is varied with plenty of beef, chicken, and seafood dishes, along with a full bar, great sake, Japanese and craft beers, along with all your old favorites.

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Soho Myrtle Beach

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The it” place for discriminating young locals, and visitors in-the-know, Soho, open for more than two decades, is all about style and substance. Relaxing electronica music sets the mood for great conversation and really excellent food. Rich, wood paneled ceilings and walls, above and around the booths, tables and an attractive bar, invite patrons to enjoy steaks, chicken, seafood, and of course, fantastic sushi.

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CO Sushi

from 1 reviews

An import from the foodie capital of the southeast, Charleston, S.C., CO Sushi is a Vietnamese, Thai and Japanese-inspired restaurant where urban chic meets Myrtle Beach. Located in the Market Common, there’s plenty of indoor/outdoor seating options, a great Happy Hour, and really creative, fresh choices from a large menu. You’ll find no chicken tenders, burgers and fries here. This is a place where real food makes real fans.

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A favorite of visitors and locals for decades, Sugami is situated in the 4800 block of North Kings Highway, in the heart of the Avenues neighborhood of Myrtle Beach. The Japanese restaurant offers a large, creative menu. The appetizer menu alone offers 27 choices. With soups, salads, and perhaps the largest sushi menu on the beach, Sugami is a popular lunch, after work, dinner time, and late-night stop for many.

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Wicked Tuna

from 2 reviews

Part of the famed Murrells Inlet Marsh Walk community of restaurants, Wicked Tuna sits high and proud at the south end of the Marsh Walk boardwalk with the best views in Murrells Inlet. While the view and artistic ambience may draw you in, the sushi will keep you coming back. Part of an extensive menu, Wicked Tuna’s sushi is made by master sushi chefs born, raised and trained in the Orient.

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ART Burger Sushi Bar

from 2 reviews

Unless you’re a certain type of college student, burgers and sushi probably sounds like an odd combination. But don’t take the name so literally – one or the other is perfectly acceptable. In fact, for couples or groups with divergent tastes, it’s nice to have the option between the two.

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Lil Tokyo Steakhouse & Sushi Bar

This Japanese sit-down eatery at Coastal Grande Mall is a convenient place to take the family for a fun hibachi experience after a day of shopping. But if that’s not your thing, a sushi bar full of fresh fish is also availabl

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