The certificates come beautifully packaged and may be used in any Kobe Jones Restaurant in Sydney and Melbourne at any time within the validity period (normally six months from the date of purchase). If it’s a special occasion and you are in a hurry to get them, we are happy to Express Post certificates to you for an additional $7.50.
To buy one or more Kobe Jones $100 Gift Certificates, simply email your requirements to Trent Schmidt at email@example.com and Trent will get back to you asap to finalise the details of your purchase.
Kobe Jones restaurants prepare modern Japanese cuisine inspired by the best from the East and West. Located at Sydney’s King Street Wharf [Kobe Jones Sydney and Wharf Teppanyaki], in the historic Rocks precinct [The Rocks Teppanyaki] and on Melbourne’s Yarra River [Kobe Jones Melbourne and Riverside Teppanyaki], Kobe Jones restaurants offer great value dining in superb surroundings.
Click here to view a video showcasing our restaurants. Enjoy!
For the detail choose Sydney or Melbourne below: Sydney Election Special Vote Melbourne Election Special Vote [ + ]
Whether eating with new Japanese friends, dining in a Japanese restaurant, or attending a business lunch with a Japanese client, following a few simple etiquette rules can make you shine. Most Japanese people will forgive you for not understanding their customs and beliefs, bu [ + ]
Is this what you look like when eating with chopsticks? Want to be more like this guy? Then read on... Firstly, if you’re not too great with chopsticks, don’t fret. According to a 2012 Mejiro University study, even the Japanese get it wrong - in fact, over 7 [ + ]
The annual Vivid Sydney Festival of Light, Music & Ideas runs from 27 May to 18 June and what better way to begin your tour of our illuminated city than with dinner at Kobe Jones Restaurants? KOBE JONES SYDNEY Located on King Street Wharf, Kobe Jones Sydney it a heartbe [ + ]
The history of sushi is very long, and the interesting thing about it is that sushi is continually evolving. First mentioned in China during the second century, sushi originally arose as a way of preserving food. Fish was placed in rice and allowed to ferment, which kept the fish [ + ]