About us

About us

Concept

Two ancient cultures. Two worldviews. Taste and evolving technique. That’s Miyako, a restaurant serving modern and creatively innovative Japanese-Peruvian Nikkei cuisine.

With nearly two decades dedicated to the new Nikkei cuisine, Miyako brings together the best of Japanese and Peruvian culinary. The fusion melds the delicate, refined Japanese cuisine with Peruvian freshness and spice; An intense blend of flavors, textures, aromas and colors. Step inside and settle into our sushi bar or sit in a cozy traditional Japanese tatami-style booths for one of the most extraordinary and memorable dining experiences in South Florida. Outstanding chefs, great people on the floor and in the kitchen, plus a wine and sake list unparalleled in Doral — we believe these are the ingredients that have made Miyako one of the top-rated restaurants in South Florida.

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OUR MISSION

Contented beyond measure. More than just extraordinary food, Miyako is about the overall experience. From the moment you walk in the door until the moment you push back from the table or sushi bar you are caught up in an atmosphere that is as unique as it is stimulating. We pay impeccable attention to every detail to ensure that you feel comfortable. Welcomed. Satisfied.

What is Nikkei cuisine?

The term is used Nikkei to designate Japanese emigrants and their descendants. In the mid-80s, the name used as a reference for all those Japanese cooking is done outside Japan using local produce in its development, the majority, however, has finally received the word and define it as a mixture of Japanese and Peruvian cuisine, which combines the flavors and techniques of both cultures. Peru has the second largest ethnic Japanese population in South America (Brazil has the largest) and this community has made a significant cultural impact on the country since the Japanese first began to immigrate in the late 19th century. One of the most evident manifestations of their influence is of course Nikkei, the Japanese-Peruvian fusion food which is starting to sweep the globe. The particular roots of this fusion lie in the significance both traditions give to fresh fish, as Japanese sushi, buoyed by Peru’s thriving fishing industry, mixes perfectly with the ceviche which is at the center of many Peruvian menus. As with Chifa, the fusion cuisine which emerged from the Chinese community in Peru, Japanese dishes were combined with the flavors and cooking techniques of the indigenous Peruvians to remarkable effect. Fresh fish was combined with limes, corn, aji peppers, yucca and the many varieties of potatoes which Peruvians prize so highly.