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Japanese: Ramen

Mugi No Yoake

Mugi No Yoake Overview


12-5 Nishishichijō Kakegoshichō, Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto 600-8881


15 minute walk from Hankyu Nishikyogoku Station.

Operating Hours

Sun: 11:30AM-2:00PM
Mon: Closed
Tue: 11:30AM-2:00PM, 6:00PM-8:00PM
Wed: 11:30AM-2:00PM, 6:00PM-8:00PM
Thur: 11:30AM-2:00PM, 6:00PM-8:00PM
Fri: 11:30AM-2:00PM, 6:00PM-8:00PM
Sat: 11:30AM-2:00PM, 6:00PM-8:00PM

Payment methods


Mugi No Yoake Description

Mugi no Yoake is a charming restaurant located in Kyoto, Japan, specializing in delicious ramen and tsukemen dishes. What sets this restaurant apart from others is its dedication to using high-quality ingredients and traditional cooking techniques to create authentic and flavorful dishes.

The menu at Mugi no Yoake offers a variety of options for ramen and tsukemen lovers. Their ramen is made with a rich and savory broth that is simmered for hours to develop deep flavors. The noodles are perfectly cooked and have a satisfying chewiness. For those who prefer tsukemen, the restaurant offers a thick and flavorful dipping sauce that pairs perfectly with the noodles.

The restaurant's decor is warm and inviting, with wooden furnishings and soft lighting that create a cozy atmosphere. The friendly and attentive staff are always ready to assist and provide recommendations for those who are new to Japanese cuisine.

Whether you're a ramen enthusiast or simply looking to try something new, Mugi no Yoake is a must-visit restaurant in Kyoto. With its delicious dishes, dedication to quality, and welcoming ambiance, it is sure to leave a lasting impression on your taste buds.

Restaurant Features

Home Delivery

Take-out Available


Mugi No Yoake Reviews

Mugi No Yoake Google Average Rating


Mugi No Yoake Tabelog Average Rating



Went at 11:30am on a Thursday and the 8-seat counter was already full. Waited a minute to be seated and then just 2-3 minutes for Scallop and sansho ramen ¥880 to arrive.

The flavor of the soup is unique, and the sansho is not overpowering, but just subtle enough. The quality of the noodles really stands out. Slippery with a nice bite, yet not hard at all. The menma (bamboo shoots) and chashu (so soft) were also delicious! But the noodles really stole the show, so I had to order a Kaedama (extra noodles)! Worth a trip. Upon leaving, I was thanked multiple times. Good, friendly service with a smile.


I loved the beef fat ramen. It was so fatty and jam packed with flavor. It was literally a flavor bomb. The flavors were so deep and rich and complex and wonderful. Personally it was just a little tooo heavy for me; I’d still eat it again though, but I wished there was a bit more of the sansho paste for the beef one. There was so little I honestly couldn’t taste it once I mixed it in. Needed something to cut through the fat or it just got too rich by the end. I couldn’t enjoy it as much as I would’ve liked.

The scallop sansho ramen is what they’re most famous for but honestly it wasn’t quite my cup of tea. I think the scent of the dried scallops was just too overpowering for me—it’s like the sea. But if you like that kind of ocean-y salty briny broth it’ll be perfect for you. I liked the sansho in it very much though.

And the rice. Rice on the side was amazing. Apart from dried scallops and maybe some burdock root Im not sure what else they put in there but man it was good. So flavorful too!

Oh and I forgot to comment on noodle texture but I loved the noodles! Nice and bouncy with the right amount of bite. Good good!


All good just the little rice bowl a bit too sweet for me


Translated from Japanese:

I had Chinese noodles with scallops and Japanese pepper. The scent of sansho pepper spread in your mouth and was refreshing, making it easy to eat. There are two types of chashu, duck and pork, and they are cooked over charcoal. Soft, fragrant, beautiful...


Translated from Japanese:

The winter-only miso ramen is on par with famous shops in Hokkaido and Osaka, and in my opinion, it's the best ever when you think about its uniqueness.Not only is it rich and piping hot, but from the first bite. Smack bang...


Translated from Japanese:

far. No station is closest. When I went there at opening time, there was only one person in front of the store, so I was lucky! That was what I thought for a moment, but there was a continuation lined up in the parking lot next to me. In addition, there are 8 people waiting inside the store. We ended up waiting in line for 30 minutes. Winter limited...

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