Sushi University – all about sushi free online or as you dine in Tokyo

Sushi. Whether you already love it as I do or you haven’t yet tried it — if you have an opportunity to try some on your travels, you’ll appreciate Sushi University.

  • Sushi University is a website that’ll familiarize you with the various facts and facets of sushi.
  • Sushi University is an in-person sushi experience in Tokyo, Japan.
  • And it’s also a Kindle ebook, which means you can carry it with you to restaurants and travels. It’s called BEYOND THE SUSHI CHEF: The Ultimate Bible for Mastering Nigiri Sushi.

Sushi visual dictionary, facts, descriptions and more

From the moment you land on the home page of this site, you’ve got fabulous sushi info — about rice, fish, and toppings —in front of you. Bookmark this home page on your phone so you have it handy when you’re in any sushi restaurant. Click any item there or move down and choose the Basic Sushi Knowledge page. Then be sure to see everything under the Sushi Visual Dictionary menu.

A bit of the Sushi University Visual Dictionary

A sample of Sushi University’s Visual Dictionary

If you’re heading out for a fine meal of sushi, or on a date,
or with Japanese hosts, or for any other reason, a visit to this site will serve you well.

Some quick links for you, all are under the Sushi Visual Dictionary menu:

Learn about Tokyo’s sushi as you dine in Tokyo

Sushi University

Sushi University

Sushi University Courses — If you’re traveling to Tokyo, you might love one of the three offered dining experiences. You’ll get to sit with an interpreter at the counter of a true Japanese sushi bar and learn about Edo-style sushi from the sushi chef as you dine.

As I write this in 2019 the “courses” start at ¥12,000 per person and includes around 14 Nigiri Sushi and some kind of Maki Sushi.



In summary

I’ve loved sushi since I was a young professional living in NYC and learned some things as I went along in life, but I learned much more in a short while on this site. I’ll definitely be reading it again before I get back to Japan.

I got lost in this site — and got pretty hungry. But the coolest takeaway for me is that now I finally know whether it’s ok to eat sushi with my hands as I prefer, although I mastered chopsticks decades ago before my major travels began.

Photos used with permission.


Leave a comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.