Fresh Ingredients
Hibachi Express is the place for authentic Japanese cuisine. Hiabchi Express restaurant is located in Alpharetta, GA is committed to using quality ingredients, including prime beef and quality seafood, and creating sauces from scratch.  You can taste our big, bold flavors in every dish.
We offer healthier alternatives than other fast foods.
We cook your dish after getting your order.
We make our hibachi sauce & teriyaki sauce every day.
We use Only the Best ingredients.
We cook Only fresh chicken breast & top sirloin steak.
We add No MSG.
Hibachi is a grilling technique that originated in Japan and has evolved over the years. Typically, meats, vegetables, and rice are cooked on a large, flat-top grill made of sheet metal or cast iron. In some cases, the grill is smaller and portable, as opposed to being a permanent fixture within a table or countertop. Hibachi cooking enhances the flavors of the foods, rather than covering them up. Because of this, seasonings are typically limited to soy sauce, vinegar, salt, pepper, and sometimes garlic.
Hibachi-style cooking, as we know it, has been called many things. The cooking style that we are all familiar with is traditionally called teppanyaki, which translates roughly to “grilling on an iron plate.” A traditional hibachi grill features an open grate for cooking food, while a teppanyaki grill is a flat, solid griddle. Over the years, we have come to accept hibachi-style cooking as a term interchangeable with teppanyaki.
The exact history of hibachi cooking is unclear and debatable. Some claim that hibachi cooking began in Japan over 200 years ago, while others claim that it has only been around since the mid-20th century. Hibachi cooking started on small, portable grills, but has evolved over the years into a more complex and exciting form of cooking.
The first modern hibachi restaurant, Misono, was introduced in Japan in 1945. Chefs paired entertainment with food, often juggling condiments or preparing flaming volcanos. Flashier and different from traditional Japanese dining, the restaurant was more popular among foreign visitors than Japanese residents. About 20 years later, hibachi was introduced to the United States and has only increased in popularity since. While little is on record before 1945 and the origins are certainly debatable, one thing is for sure: hibachi is loved throughout the world.
From Sinto