How often do Japanese people eat sushi rolls?


Like so many others, the Japanese live a busy life. They work 10-15 hours a day. They often eat food on the way home from work or they buy take-away food on the road.

In Japan, sushi rolls are often ordered as take-away food on the way home from work. In Japan, you can buy sushi rolls in several different sizes.

Japanese sushi rolls taste different than those that can be bought in Europe. Local Japanese ingredients are used to make sushi rolls.

When making sushi rolls in Japan, no topping or mayonnaise is used, the Japanese customers prefer the taste of fresh ingredients.

In the Sushi course for beginners, you learn step by step how to make tasty sushi rolls, as they are made at sushi restaurants in Tokyo.

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Zoë has lectured and held sushi courses for A. P. Moller – Maersk, Hugo Boss Nordic, Novo Nordisk, Novartis, Velux, Gorrissen Federspiel, Beierholm revision, Elbek & Vejrup and many more.

Enjoy Christmas time with a healthy and tasty ramen soup, as it is made in Tokyo


December equals food and coziness on several levels for me.

Drink mulled wine and eat apple slices. Eat wonderful dinners at the city’s restaurants and not least Christmas lunch. Of course I also have to snack a bit like Christmas cookies and Christmas candy.

In order for the whole thing to not go overboard I have also put in a few days with a little healthier food. I do this by eating ramen or udon soup as it is served in Tokyo.

It fits in perfectly with the busy Christmas days, as it does not take much time to make when the fish stock is made. It’s a great taste, it is bursting with vitamins and minerals while detoxifying the body.

I’m probably not the only one who feels this way, which is why I have planned a noodle soup course just before Christmas before it starts. You can read more about the class Noodle soup for beginners

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Zoë has lectured and held sushi courses for A. P. Moller – Maersk, Hugo Boss Nordic, Novo Nordisk, Novartis, Velux, Gorrissen Federspiel, Beierholm revision, Elbek & Vejrup and many more.

How much soy does the Japanese eat?

A lot. The Japanese eat most soy in the world.

Most people think of tofu which many associate with vegan food in Denmark. Tofu is far from the only soy product that the Japanese eat.

The Japanese eat a lot of miso which is part of many different contexts in Japanese cuisine. In Japan, soy sauce is considered a spice on the same level as salt and pepper in European food.

In Denmark most people know that soy sauce is used in sushi, but also in other classic dishes such as noodle soups, yakitori, tempura, sukiyaki and smoothies. It is a healthy and slimming access to proteins.

Read more about Sushi chef & sake sommelier Zoë Escher

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Zoë has held sushi courses and cooking classes for A. P. Moller – Maersk, Hugo Boss Nordic, Novo Nordisk, Novartis, Velux, Gorrissen Federspiel, Beierholm revision, Elbek & Vejrup and many more.

What is Japanese chef’s view of animals?

In Japan, the Japanese population and Japanese chefs have a different view of animals.

In Japan, the Japanese will only eat meat from happy animals. If the animal in question is not happy, the Japanese will not eat it.

In addition, it is very normal to use the whole animal for cooking. If you take for example a fish it is normal that all parts close to what is in the intestines are used in Japanese cuisine.
The different parts of a fish are cooked in different ways. You will find that the different parts are part of different dishes.

This is one of the reasons why the Japanese cuisine is so big and varied.

You can read more about Nigiri sushi for beginners where participants get a deeper insight into different fish used for sushi.

Warm evenings, sunshine and sushi

Spring are here and summer is approaching with rapid steps.

The warm evenings offer barbecues, salads, fruit pies and not least sushi. There are quite a few people who prefers to eat dishes are not as heavy in the stomach as winter food.
Sushi is a diner that is ideal for the warm evenings with a good glass of white wine. With sushi, it will never be boring there are unlimited possibilities in the composition of a dinner.

More and more people are on making their own sushi with their favorite ingredients. At the Sushi course for beginners the attendances learn to use Japanese cooking techniques for preparing sushi.
They learn and about Japanese food stages they have to go through from raw materials, cooking of sushi rice, preparation of vegetables and fish, and step by step to making tasty sushi rolls.

You can read more about the class Sushi for beginners

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Zoë has held sushi courses and cooking classes for A. P. Moller – Maersk, Hugo Boss Nordic, Novo Nordisk, Novartis, Velux, Gorrissen Federspiel, Beierholm revision, Elbek & Vejrup and many more.

Spicy tuna roll with a twist

Spicy tuna rollThe beauty of sushi is that there is only one way to put together the food on. The possibilities are many and it is only a matter of as a chef on the basis of their skills can put together tasty meals.

Read more about Sushi chef & sake sommelier Zoë Escher

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Zoë has lectured and held sushi courses for A. P. Moller – Maersk, Hugo Boss Nordic, Novo Nordisk, Novartis, Velux, Gorrissen Federspiel, Beierholm revision, Elbek & Vejrup and many more.

Japanese gyoza is a popular eating in Tokyo

There are more and more people in Denmark who have encountered the popular eating gyoza better known as Japanese dumplings.

Japanese gyoza originates from China hundreds of years ago. The Chinese dumplings have since been adapted to Japanese cuisine and Japanese taste buds. The Japanese gyoza is a popular eating and in Tokyo, there are many eateries exclusively specializing in making Gyoza. In Japan it is very normal to eat gyoza as a starter or a snack.

On the course Traditional Japanese cooking class for beginners you learn to make the Gyoza with the classic ingredients and ingredients used in Japan. You learn to fold Gyoza as Japanese chefs.

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Zoë has held sushi courses and cooking classes for A. P. Moller – Maersk, Hugo Boss Nordic, Novo Nordisk, Novartis, Velux, Gorrissen Federspiel, Beierholm revision, Elbek & Vejrup and many more.

Tokyo: Review of 2 Michelin sushirestaurant Nishiazabu Taku

In June 2017, I visited the 2 star michelin sushi restaurant Taku.
The restaurant is located in a quiet side street of Tokyo’s exclusive Ginza shopping area.

It is a small restaurant that seats 8 dining guests. In the sushi bar, two sushi chefs makes sushi for different parties work as sushi makers for the various companies.

I am used to eat authentic Japanese sushi, which is why I let one of the sushi chefs decide the menu. He made a fantastic dinner that featured different starters. It was really delicious and tasty sushi and a tasty dessert. Below you will find pictures from the dinner.
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Quote: Kitchen Utensils

Kitchen utensils

Have a nice weekend!

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Zoë has lectured and held sushi courses for A. P. Moller – Maersk, Hugo Boss Nordic, Novo Nordisk, Novartis, Velux, Gorrissen Federspiel, Beierholm revision, Elbek & Vejrup and many more.

Quote: Japanese meat

Japanese meatHave a nice weekend!

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Zoë has lectured and held sushi courses for A. P. Moller – Maersk, Hugo Boss Nordic, Novo Nordisk, Novartis, Velux, Gorrissen Federspiel, Beierholm revision, Elbek & Vejrup and many more.