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Take your pick of Chinese, sushi, or hibachi-cooked meals in this restaurant located next to the tracks (and partly inside an old rail car).
Sushi Huku


While dining Omakase (the chef's choice) is ideal when money is no object at this popular sushi restaurant, you'll fare well by making a meal out of some pristine fish and a few hot items such as geso karaage (fried squid tentacles) or the off-the-menu umeboshi chazuke, a soup with a clean broth tangy with pickled plum (umeboshi) made hearty with the addition of rice, bite-sized pieces of salmon, shiny orange orbs of ikura (salmon roe), and shreds of nori (seaweed).


Heir to the wildly popular (and now closed) Mt. Fuji Japanese Restaurant in Marietta, this Japanese restaurant offers a diverse menu but excels with quality and relatively inexpensive sushi prepared personally most nights by the owner Don.
Yakitori Jinbei


Many local ramen-yas have popped up, attempting to establish superiority, but Jinbei still reigns supreme. The broth made buttery with broken-down pork and chicken bones cooked on low for hours on end, springy yellow noodles, and tender spirals of pork are still a go-to when you are under the weather, hungover, or just hungry.
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