2018. June Box Description
Maruchan Hojun Koku Shoyu
If you’re tired of getting your ramen noodles all tangled up, then have no fear, Maruchan Hojun Koku Shoyu Ramen is here! Though they have a transparent and slightly sticky texture, these delicious morsels are just dying to be eaten in a stress-free fashion!
The noodles are made to easily detangle, so you’ll never have to fight back with a fork or chopsticks again! Combined with chicken and pork soup using rich, thickened soy sauce, this bowl is sure to please all ramen-lovers!
Meisei Sula Tanmen
Based on a popular and famous shop, Akasaka Jin Lin, this tasty cup of ramen goodness has non-fried noodles, strong, thick soup, and a taste reminiscent of authentic Chinese restaurants! Bringing together the best of both countries, this slightly sour dish is perfect for those longing for authentic Asian food!
Maruchan Umakoku Tonkotsu
If you’re in the mood for ramen noodles that aren’t as oily as usual, then Umakoku Tonkotsu Ramen is a good choice! The extremely fine and non-fried noodles are as crispy as they are delicious! The hard, thin, straight noodles pair with the pork bone soup in a refreshing way, and the soup has a nice garlic flavor with a dash of sesame oil. This light, filling ramen is perfect for those with refined tastes!
Sunaoshi Shio Ramen
Although this soup looks simple and plain, it actually packs quite a flavorful taste! The broth is light and clear, and delicious to drink! As one of the four traditional Japanese ramens, this authentic ramen clearly shows why it’s one of the most popular flavors in all of Japan. The best part is, you can add any additional toppings you want without worrying about overpowering the dish! Bon appétit!
Nomihosu Sebone Tonkotsu
Staying true to traditional pork bone ramen soups found commonly in Japan, Nomihosu Sebone Tonkotsu delivers a deep, rich taste with flavored vegetables, garlic, ginger, and pork.
This cup of ramen is so savory and satisfying that you’ll have a hard time not trying to eat it all in one gulp! As an added bonus, once you’ve finished eating all the noodles you can find in the cloudy soup, you can drink the broth!
Sunaoshi Shoyu Tonkotsu Ramen
Combining both soy sauce and pork bone broths into a deep, rich soup, Sunaoshi Shoyu Tonkotsu Ramen truly is the best of both worlds. The noodles match up perfectly to the strength of the broth, and every ingredient only adds to the amazing taste. It’s strongly recommended that you add chashu (roast pork) and vegetables of your choice to make the dish even more delicious!
Mukashinagara no Miso Ramen
Mukashinagara, which means traditional in Japanese, has done it again with this authentic tasting miso ramen! Using flour straight from Napa Takashi, the non-fried noodles are cut with round blades to provide an added layer of texture to the dish.
Utilizing both red and white miso and seafood flavors, it’s easy to miss the subtle soy sauce flavors embedded within. By adding corn, boiled eggs, and other traditional ramen toppings, you can enjoy the nostalgic taste of classic ramen.
Yakisoba, which translates to fried noodles, is a dish that’s similar to ramen but also quite different. As there is no soup base, these noodles are prepared using a different technique, so take care when reading directions! This product is loved by everyone in Japan; almost as much as ramen, in fact! Adding meat, vegetables, and – dare we say it – mayonnaise can enhance the taste, so don’t be afraid to add your own toppings!
Charumera Shio Ramen
Charumera is the top-selling series of instant noodles in Japan, and those living outside the country are dying to get their hands on it! This instant ramen has been made for over 50 years, proving that the tried and true methods still have merit. The soup is light and clear, the noodles are just the right size and shape, and every ingredient only helps to show the true flavors of this salt ramen.
Tabete Dashimen Kirishima Kurobuta
This ramen is made with black pork bone stock, which is said to give it an interesting taste when compared to other instant ramen soups. The bone produces a rich flavor, making the soup uniquely sweet. The noodles are made from Hokkaido flour, and take two days to age and dry to perfection. Since the noodles are very thin, it only takes 90 seconds to cook. Tonkotsu soup is usually very thick and creamy, but this soup is light and easy to drink.
Tabete Dashimen successfully captures what it’s like to have one of the most popular Instant Tonkotsu Ramen in Japan right in the comfort of your own home!