Where to Find the Best Omakase Restaurants in Hong Kong
Hong Kong/ Delish/ Restaurants

Where to Find the Best Omakase Restaurants in Hong Kong

Best Omakase Spots in HK 3

Akin to a tasting menu, omakase is a dining style inherited from Japan where the choice of dishes rests upon the chef. In this concept, the chef masterfully selects each course and serves them to an intimate group of diners, capturing both the ingredients’ seasonality and the restaurant’s philosophy.

While omakase is synonymous of sushi, this dining experience has extended far beyond its origins and adapted to the evolving taste and trends of the culinary world. In Hong Kong, it’s not hard to find omakase-style restaurants that employ creativity and freshly imported ingredients, all infused with the element of surprise for an experience that perfectly captures the nuances of the beloved Japanese concept. In this article, we’ve rounded out the best omakase restaurants in Hong Kong for your next dining splurge.

Sushi Shikon

close up sushi shot

At three-Michelin-starred Sushi Shikon, guests have a close-up look at Japanese chefs taking full control of various seasonal sushi behind a centuries-old counter while flanked by imported artwork and antiques. The ever-changing menu typically includes one seasonal appetizer and eight pieces of sushi for lunch, or six seasonal appetizers and 10 pieces of sushi for dinner, with both offers paired with soup and dessert.

Location: Sushi Shikon, 7/F, Landmark Mandarin Oriental Hong Kong, 15 Queen’s Road, Central, Hong Kong

How much: HK$2,250 (lunch), HK$4,000 (dinner), excluding 10% service charge


kushiro peninsula dish hong kong

Inside the Peninsula Hotel is Kushiro, a moon-themed dining space that takes guests to the different lunar phases before concluding your experience at the twilight zone. Their buyers handpick fresh seafood from Japanese fish markets, which are then transformed into iconic plated dishes in Hong Kong. Their lunch and dinner menus are a combination of appetizers, entrees, sushi, maki, soup, and dessert. Scene-stealers like A4 wagyu, caviar, and snow crab often make an appearance on their menu, and are best paired with sake.

Location: Kushiro, Shop BW1 B1/F, The Peninsula Hotel, Salisbury Road, Tsim Sha Tsui, Kowloon

How much: Starts at HK$980, excluding 10% service charge


sushi on a plate with leaves

Adopting the Edomae-style of crafting sushi, Kanesaka is the brainchild of Japanese chef and namesake Shinji Kanesaka and Lai Sun. At its Hong Kong outpost, chef Seiji Taniguchi whips up ingredients behind the counter, owing to his rich experience at the famed Tokyo Palace Hotel. Each sushi reflects precision and creativity using vinegared rice and wasabi for an omakase dining experience like no other. Imagine grilled sea perch paired with sea urchin and caviar—all hand rolled to perfection!

Location: Kanesaka, 5/F, CCB Tower, 3 Connaught Road Central, Central, Hong Kong

How much: HK$$1,980 (lunch), HK$2,380-HK$2,980 (dinner), excluding 10% service charge

Sushi Saito

sushi saito hk
Website/Hong Kong Tourism Board

Sushi Saito is a one-Michelin-starred Japanese restaurant that exudes exclusivity and opulence with its 16-seat location. Insulated from Four Seasons Hong Kong’s hustle and bustle, this intimate restaurant takes Edomae sushi to a different level with seafood directly selected by chef Koji Santo from Toyosu Market in Tokyo. Ingredients are religiously delivered to Hong Kong every morning, serving freshness and seasonality inherent to fine-dining omakase establishments.

Location: Sushi Saito, 45/F, Four Seasons Hotel Hong Kong, 8 Finance Street, Central, Hong Kong How much: Starts at HK$1,480

Sushi Tokami

king cram sushi tokami

Another omakase restaurant in Hong Kong with a Michelin accolade to boot, is Sushi Tokami. Born in Ginza in 2013, be prepared to spare at least three hours when dining at Tokami, which consists of a line-up of as many as 20 courses.

Location: Sushi Tokami, Shop 216A, Level 2, Ocean Centre, Harbour City, 3-27 Canton Road, Tsim Sha Tsui, Kowloon

How much: Starts at HK$1,400

Sushi Zo

Sushi Zo dish hong kong

Mirroring its Michelin-starred counterpart in Los Angeles, this Tai Kwun-based omakase restaurant in Hong Kong adopts a rotating menu with sushi as the focus. Executive chef Michikazu Yoshida skillfully showcases Sushi Zo’s so-called “ittai-kan” sushi, which balances flavour, texture, and temperature.

Location: Sushi Zo, Shop 01–LG103, LG1/F, Block 1, Tai Kwun, 10 Hollywood Road, Central, Hong Kong

How much: HK$2,500, excluding 10% service charge

Sushi Man

sushi with caviar on blue plating

If you’re in the New Territories, Yuen Long-based Sushi Man is worth lining up for. Their selection fit a range of budgets, a slight detour from the expensive status of omakase. Expect to fork out more than HK$1,000 to enjoy their pricier menu set, which usually includes an appetizer, sashimi, nigiri, soup, and dessert. Ingredients are sourced from Japan and prepared in peak freshness.

Location: Sushi Man, Shop 5, Lee Fat House, 5 Yan Lok Square, Yuen Long, New Territories

How much: Starts at HK$580


oyster with sauce and flower garnish

A nearly 30-year history originating from Osaka is what brought Sushiyoshi and chef-owner Hiroki Nakanoue to Hong Kong’s bustling culinary landscape. The two-Michelin-starred restaurant spotlights traditional Edomae-style sushi and old-meets-new appetizers. They offer omakase sets for lunch and dinner only when chef Hiroki himself is onsite so make sure to lock in that coveted seat by booking in advance.

Location: Sushiyoshi, 1/F The Otto Hotel, 8 Cameron Road, Tsim Sha Tsui, Kowloon

How much: HK$880

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