Easy Japanese Recipes for Everyone

Easy Japanese Recipes for Everyone

↓Check the Recipes

Easy Japanese Food with Simple Ingredients

Do you like Japanese food? You are looking at this page, so your answer must be YES!

Is That Japanese Food?

Recently, Japanese food has become very popular. When you look for recipes, there are so many that it is hard to know which one to choose.

From my point of view as a Japanese person, many of the recipes written in languages other than Japanese honestly make me shake my head and wonder if they are really Japanese food.

Is Japanese Food Difficult and Expensive?

There seems to be an image that it is difficult to cook Japanese food. Certainly, there are some dishes that require a lot of work. Since I was a science teacher, I judge whether the work is necessary from a scientific point of view and write recipes that are as easy to make as possible.

At the same time, as a Japanese living abroad, I understand how difficult it is to use Japanese ingredients abroad.
I am introducing recipes for Japanese food that can be made with local ingredients and do not require any special ingredients. On this page, I have compiled some of the most famous and easy to make Japanese dishes.
Do I Need Mirin? Can I Substitute It?
Mirin, often used in Japanese recipes, is a luxury item overseas. Why do we use mirin? What is its role? What can I substitute it with?
Do I Need Sake for Cooking? Can I Substitute It?
Cooking sake is easily available in Japan, but luxury item abroad. What is cooking sake for? Is it essential? Let's think about cooking sake!

I hope you like it!

ad

Japanese Recipes for Everyone

ad
side, salad

Crunchy Pickled Celery

A bag of celery is large. To use it all up, I made a pickled celery. Delicious with crispiness and refreshing smell.
main

Batter for Karaage: The Ratio and How to Make It Crispy

The batter for karaage is flour or potato starch. You can change the crispiness by the ratio.This recipe is for a more crispy texture karaage.
main

The Easiest Chinese Noodle Recipe: Pasta and Baking Soda

The easiest way to make chinese noodle is to boil pasta with baking soda! I'M SURE! Why does it happen? What's the point? Here's all about it.
ad
dressing

Sesame Sauce for Chilled Chinese Noodle

Chilled Chinese noodles is a Japanese dish made with Chinese noodles. Chilled noodles are topped with shredded ham, cucumbers, and eggs.
dressing

Soy Based Sauce for Chilled Chinese Noodle

Chilled Chinese noodles is a Japanese dish made with Chinese noodles. Chilled noodles are topped with shredded ham, cucumbers, and eggs.
main

Mapo Harusame, Spicy Fried Vermicelli with Sriracha Sauce

Mapo vermicelli was created in Japan as an adaptation of the Chinese Mapo tofu. This recipe uses tomatoes for a refreshing taste.
side, salad

New Potato Mentai Mayo Salad with Kalles Kaviar

Kalles Kaviar Recipe! You can easily make Japanese tarako mayo and mentaiko mayo salad. The key is to add ajinomoto as well as soy sauce.
main

Chicken Soboro Donburi without Sake and Mirin

Chicken Soboro Donburi is minced chicken seasoned with sweet and spicy sauce and served on rice. Serve it with scrambled eggs and pea pods.
side, salad

Tsukemono, Japanese Pickled Turnip

Turnips, which can only be bought in Finland in the summer, are best for tsukemono while still fresh. The leaves can also be eaten raw.
side, salad

Japanese Vinegar Pickled Zucchini and Red Bell Pepper

Zucchini, which is delicious eaten raw, is combined with sweet red peppers and refreshing vinegar.
side, salad

Tsukemono, Japanese Pickled Zucchini with Sesame Oil and Ginger

Tsukemono is Japanese pickles. Raw zucchini with the aroma of sesame oil and ginger stimulates the appetite, making it a perfect side dish.
side, salad

Japanese Asazuke Pickled Cucumber with Lao Gan Ma

This is a lightly pickled cucumber with the refreshing spiciness of Lao Gan Ma and the delicious flavor of sesame oil.
side, salad

Basic Asazuke, Lightly Pickled Tsukemono, Japanese Pickles

Japanese food is healthy, but the biggest problem is the salt. This is how to make basic asazuke, Japanese pickles using less salt but tasty.
dressing

Homemade Ponzu with Lemon and Lime

This is a homemade ponzu that can be made just by mixing. It is easy to make and tastes better than purchaced one. Perfect for the summer.
dressing

Sauce for Ten Don, Tempura Don without Mirin

When you don’t use mirin, no need for using pan. Just mix and put in microwave. Easy and quick sauce is ready for delicious ten don.
side, salad

Ohitashi Eggplant, Zucchini and Bell Pepper

Cooked vegetables soaked in dashi based sauce is called "ohitashi". This recipe is "yaki-bitashi," grilled(yaki) and soaked(hitashi) vege.
main

Zuke, Soy Seasoned Salmon Sashimi, without Mirin, Sake

Zuke is pre-seasoned sashimi with soy sauce. You can make zuke with salmon, tuna and so on. Zuke nigiri and zuke don is so great!
ingredient, seasoning

Japanese Noodle Soup Mentsuyu, Tempura Dip Tentsuyu without Mirin, Sake

This is a recipe for Mentsuyu and Tentsuyu, Soba, Udon and Tempura dipping soup without mirin or sake. You can use dashi soup and powder.
main

Crispy Tempura with All Types of Flour

You can make crispy tempura with any types of flour! Just add potato starch, and the tempura become crispy. Easy and no-fail tempura recipe!
rice

How to Make Sushi Rice, Rice with Vinegar

Sushi and Kaisendon go well with sushi rice, rice with vinegar. Here's a recipe for sushi rice, measured by volume and gram, and tastes great.
bread

Anpan, Japanese Anko Bread

Anpan is one of the most popular Japanese bread. Normal anpan is a bun filled with anko. This recipe is for delicious and cute anpan.
ingredient, seasoning

White, Green and Matcha Anko with Canned Navy Beans and Peas

The easiest recipe for anko using canned beans. You can use navy beans for white and matcha anko, and green peas for green anko, uguisu an.
Cooking Science

Do I Need Mirin? Can I Substitute It?

Mirin, often used in Japanese recipes, is a luxury item overseas. Why do we use mirin? What is its role? What can I substitute it with?
Cooking Science

All About Ajinomoto

Is dashi powder same as ajinomoto? NO! Dashi powder is an instant dashi stock, and ajinomoto is a type of salt or sugar. What does that mean?
Cooking Science

Do I Need Sake for Cooking? Can I Substitute It?

Cooking sake is easily available in Japan, but luxury item abroad. What is cooking sake for? Is it essential? Let's think about cooking sake!
ad
Copied title and URL