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Yakitori Jinbei

Aside from sushi, a favorite childhood food in the family is ramen — either the Chinese or the Japanese variety. Chinese ramen made with thick, flat egg noodles, clear chicken stock, chicken chunks, scallions, and hard-boiled egg is always a simple, easy snack that’s as good as any comfort food. As I grew older, my preference has leaned more towards the Japanese version. Maybe it’s my love affair with pork. Or my fascination with everything Japanese which started when I was 14, my first of many trips to Tokyo where I tasted the very best ramen (and sushi). Since then, Japanese ramen is something I eat regularly, whether in hot or cold weather.

Yakitori Jinbei

Yakitori Jinbei
is one of the best places for ramen. The Tonkotsu ramen is just absolutely fabulous and the very best in the city. The creamy pork broth, simmered for hours, is deep in flavor, rich, and, yes, creamy which you will never get with shortcuts. Instead, it’s a labor of love, consisting of days boiling in the pot to let the bones break down into a milky sheen (something no milk can ever accomplish). The ramen has structure and bite and made of long noodles that will stretch for a good bit before snapping. The roasted pork topping is exceptional. It is enveloped in crispy fat, a true measure in good Japanese roast pork. To say this soup is fantastic would be a gross understatement. It is simply perfect.

Yakitori Jinbei

Their Shoyu ramen, seasoned with soy sauce, is Tokyo-style  –  the dashi taste is very distinguishable and adds depth.  Soy sauce is used both for additional flavor (although it doesn’t overpower) and color.  It is very good, light and savory; just not as awesome as the tonkotsu broth.

Yakitori Jinbei

I am not very big on chopped raw fish (think spicy tuna rolls) mainly because scraps of fish are usually used; and, I prefer the texture of sliced raw fish more than minced. I was surprised to see the Negitoro Bowl (Negitoro Yukke) with pretty good quality fatty tuna. The texture is silky smooth and tasted very fresh. However, it hardly has the requisite sliced scallions that give this dish a hint of oniony taste. The raw quail egg adds a slight smoky, earthy flavor to the minced fish and compensates for the omission.

If you’ve visited during dinner time, then you already know this place has the best yakitori and kushiyaki items. The chicken pieces are well seasoned and perfectly grilled, and go really well with the ramen.

Next up: the Ramen Wars — places for the best ramen in town. Stay tuned.

Yakitori Jinbei
2421 Cobb Pkwy SE
Smyrna, GA 30080
(770) 818-9215

Yakitori Jinbei on Urbanspoon

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7 responses so far ↓

  • 1 Sean // Sep 30, 2009 at 4:10 pm

    Agh…fast forward to breaks please so I can come w/ on your ramen adventures. I’ve been craving Japanese food for awhile now.

    BTW strange stuff w/ you and Jimmy eating at the same time!

  • 2 Chloe // Sep 30, 2009 at 8:59 pm

    Sean — it was funny. I saw him at once as soon as I walked in. Then I sat behind him and started texting him. He probably thought I was psychic for knowing where he is and what he was eating. I honestly think I spooked him! :)

  • 3 Gene // Oct 1, 2009 at 12:34 am

    Love this place. Their minced chicken over rice with beni-shoga and egg is also pretty tasty. Some of the best gyoza in town as well. Quite big but pretty tasty.

  • 4 vinh // Oct 5, 2009 at 1:40 pm

    I have to agree about the tonkotsu ramen. Best in the city.

  • 5 James // Oct 10, 2009 at 11:51 am

    Last time I was in Atlanta I went and they have great yakitori!

  • 6 Yakitori Jinbei Restaurant Review – Smyrna, GA [Updates] | Atlanta Restaurant Reviews | Atlanta Food Blogs | Dining in Atlanta // May 6, 2010 at 9:01 am

    [...] Chow Down Atlanta (11.30.09) [...]

  • 7 Yakitori Jinbei Review | shortstack : online // May 27, 2010 at 3:53 pm

    [...] Yakitori Jinbei Review (Chow Down Atlanta) // Share| May 11, 2010 at 8:57 am by shortstack Category: Atlanta, Food, dining outTags: Atlanta, dining out, Food, Japanese, jinbei, ramen, yakitori blog comments powered by Disqus var disqus_url = ‘ ‘; var disqus_container_id = ‘disqus_thread’; var facebookXdReceiverPath = ‘’; var DsqLocal = { ‘trackbacks’: [ ], ‘trackback_url’: ‘’ }; (function() { var dsq = document.createElement(‘script’); dsq.type = ‘text/javascript’; dsq.async = true; dsq.src = “″; (document.getElementsByTagName(‘head’)[0] || document.getElementsByTagName(‘body’)[0]).appendChild(dsq); })(); [...]

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