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A sushi chef can have his fish sent from Seattle or Sydney or wherever. He can have it overnighted to his doorstep. But that’s not good enough for Charlie Yamamoto. To make sure he’s offering the freshest fish, he drives to Seattle every week to personally examine every fish he buys. So you know the sushi is fabulously fresh, and the bulgoki, yakisoba, udon, bibimbop and donburi are good, too. (July 2013)

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With its elegant koi pond and impeccable service, this pan-Asian eatery offers a delightful blend of Chinese, Japanese and Thai foods. The TW roll (fresh water eel, avocado and cucumber) and Rainbow roll (California roll topped with chef’s choice of seafood) are two excellent sushi choices. (July 2013)

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Though it’s located in a strip mall, Ding How is a veritable tour of Asia, featuring Chinese, Korean, Thai and Japanese selections on its menu. Check out the sushi that they make right in front of you, or get some takeout that will make you reminisce about standing in your boxers over the sink during your bachelor days. (July 2013)

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They’ll hook you with fresh seafood, but the market also serves seafood dishes from sushi to salads to fish and chips. A consistent bright spot is the sushi menu, under the capable hands of sushi chef Sean Lawrence, who has been on the sushi side of things at the restaurant for more than two years. Try their Dragon Roll stuffed with tempura shrimp and vegetables or the soba salad, which mixes green vegetables with yellowfin tuna, green tea soba noodles and garlic ginger soy dressing. (December 2012)

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Come here if you want to feel classy. Ginger Asian Bistro, located on the South Hill, provides fresh delicious sushi. Their most popular roll, they say, is the Las Vegas roll, containing shrimp tempura, asparagus and avocado and topped with fresh spicy tuna, sprinkled bread crumbs, mayo, eel sauce and finished with masago (fish eggs) and scallions. (July 2013)

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The decor at Shoga combines Japanese decor and a Northwest lodge-like setting — think kimonos on pine paneling with red linen napkins, white china, black tables and a river rock fireplace. Entree options include the typical chicken or beef teriyaki and some fusion variations like the ⅓-pound Kobe burger with ginger aioli ($11). The Kake-Udon is a savory Dashi broth with sautéed vegetables and tofu over tender Udon noodles ($9), perfect for a chilly winter evening. (July 2013)

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Sushi, especially when drinking (Sapporo, Tiger, whatever), is not an endeavor to baby around with. Not at Suki Yaki anyway. The last time we were there a young lady was fiddling with her sushi. An incredibly friendly member of the staff came over, added wasabi to soy sauce, took her chopsticks, picked up a piece of unagi and shoved the whole thing in her mouth. The moral of the story? You guessed it: the Sushi chef at Suki Yaki will try to steal your girlfriend. One last little koan for you: Drinking sake is great. Drinking sake by the glow of arcade games is better. (LB)

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Opened in 2011, Sushi I has a casual ambiance and outdoor seating, making it a perfect place to grab a relaxed dinner. They offer takeout, unlike most sushi places, and the servings are generous. Their most famous roll is the Godfather, consisting of lobster tempura, tuna, salmon and masago. (December 2012)

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Sushi Maru is perfect for the sushi eater who doesn’t know what to order. A conveyor belt carries little multicolored plates of sushi right past your table, which is ideal if you like to see your food before you order it. Each plate is a different color, which corresponds with a set price. (July 2013)

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Sushi Sakai offers a delightful atmosphere and delicious sushi, ranging from the user-friendly California roll to the more adventurous Rattlesnake roll. They’ve also got a fine selection of sake — handle with care. (July 2013)

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If you absolutely love sushi — or are a bit on the fence about ingesting raw, water-dwelling creatures — Sushi.com’s diverse menu has something for both the pickiest and most daring eaters, from vegetarian-friendly fare to traditional Japanese dishes. Of course, its sushi (both raw and cooked) is the menu’s main attraction. (July 2013)

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Seriously great sushi with a rockin’ attitude is what you’ll get at this frequent fave of Inlander Best Of voters, who flock to this small but lively midtown eatery. Expect traditional Japanese — tempura, sushi, donburi — but also dishes reflecting chef/owner Viljo Basso’s classical French training. (July 2013)

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Asian is an all-encompassing term for a continent with 60 percent of the world’s population. Ugly Fish has a correspondingly large menu of more than 150 menu items. Japanese sushi. Korean BBQ. Chinese stir-fry. All this in a swanky, modern interior of chrome, red, white, black and neon. (July 2013)

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Arguably Spokane’s prettiest sushi bar, Wasabi is located on the corner of Division and Hawthorne, just across the street from Whitworth University. Despite the sleek, modern decor, they provide fresh dishes at really reasonable prices. The Las Vegas roll is the most popular. The Spider roll is a favorite, as well as the spicy tuna roll for only $5. (July 2013)
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Jacqui Banaszynski

Jacqui Banaszynski @ University of Idaho

Thu., March 5, 4:30 p.m.

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