Information of Shops

Search results for "Dashi soup"


Please note that business hours and regular holidays may have changed.


This udon shop has been in business for over 70 years, and there is almost always a queue at lunchtime. It has been supported by local customers for many years because of its continued generous use of ingredients and time to produce delicious food. Good dashi stock is indispensable for udon in Kyoto. Using natural ingredients, their artisans carefully prepare the dashi every day.

  • udon


Tanabeya is a long-established dry foods store that has been in business since 1830. There are many stores in Nishiki Market that were established generations ago in this location and still continue today. Among these, Tanabeya is the sixth oldest, following Iyomata (sushi), Kimura (fresh fish), Tsunori (fresh fish), Tsunoki (liquors), and Yubakichi (yuba) in order of establishment.

  • dry foods

Nishiki Hirano

This Nishiki Market delicatessen has been in business for over 100 years, carefully preparing seasonal dishes one by one every morning. Dashi stock made from bonito and kelp is used to give the dishes a gentle and satisfying taste. The most popular item at this store is the dashimaki omelet using this dashi. You can enjoy the fluffy dashimaki in the store’s dining space.

  • deli
  • omelet
  • obanzai
  • restaurant

Nishiki Daitomo

Merely saying "dry foods shop" does not convey the depth of this store. The store owner says, "You may find what you are looking for," but it would be more appropriate to say, "You may find something you never thought you would find.” You will find everything from food for votive offerings, ingredients for chakaiseki (tea ceremony kaiseki dishes), and Japanese sweets to rare bottled ingredients. Some items are not on display in the store, so feel free to inquire.

  • dried salted fish
  • soy food
  • dry foods
  • Japanese sweets

Shimamoto Nori Dry Food

This store specializes in dried food products such as nori seaweed, bonito, kombu kelp, and shiitake mushrooms, and its clients include sushi restaurants, kappo restaurants, famous ryotei (traditional Japanese-style restaurants), and hotels. The owner, who wants customers to experience Kyoto's dashi stock culture, welcomes customers to ask him anything about dashi, such as how to choose the right type of dashi for a particular dish, or the best way to eat the shop’s products. The smell of freshly shaved bonito flakes is wafting to the front of the store.

  • dry foods

To everyone visiting Nishiki Market Request and information

Please refrain from walking while eating as it may cause trouble or trouble.
Please enjoy it in front of the store where you purchased it or inside the store.