It's a gorgeous breakfast with small bowls spread out tightly in the bowl. Menu descriptions are written below each plate and you can enjoy the explanations of the dishes.
- Nanko Umeboshi
- Tsukiji Edo's best black beans
- Yuba salmon roe
- Tsukiji Edo's sweetest kelp tsukudani
- Seasonal fruits
- Matcha jelly
- Tsukiji Shoro’s Tamagoyaki
- Fried eggplant and minced soybean
- Taro dengaku
- Tofu with yuzu sauce
- Seasonal side dish (this time chirimen and beans stew with Japanese pepper)
- Nori Mentai
- Octopus with salted malt
- Grilled duck with Japanese pepper
- Tsukiji Noribun's fried fish and tofu
- Tsukiji Yoshiokaya Bettarazuke
- Miso soup
The business hours are from 8am on Saturday and we arrived one hour early (7am) and there's no one in there. However, there’s a line outside the shop in a short time.
Price of the breakfast:1944円
Business hours 8:00～
※Limited quantity. Once Breakfast is sold out, it will end.
Address : Tsukiji 3-15-1, Chuo City, Tokyo, 104-0045, JP
Phone : 0120-792-048
[Reservation] Japanese only
Once upon a time, Amida Buddha lived as a bodhisattva called Hozo. One day, Dharma Bodhisattva decided, ``I want to become a Buddha who can save all living beings,'' and over an extremely long period of time, five kalpas, he made 48 wishes. The 18th wish is ``I want all living beings to be born equally in a world where they can truly feel safe.'' After that, Dharma Bodhisattva underwent extremely rigorous training for an even longer period of time, and finally became Amida Buddha.
It was established near Asakusa in 1617, but in 1657, it was destroyed by a massive fire known as the "Great Fire of Meireki." After that, the land provided by the Tokugawa Shogunate for its reconstruction was in the present location, but at that time, it was an area on the waterfront. To create the land for the temple, they reclaimed the sea, and that's how it got its name "Tsukiji" which means "constructed land." Furthermore, in 1923, it was once again destroyed by a fire caused by the Great Kanto Earthquake, but it was rebuilt in 1934, and the current main hall was completed.