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9 Satisfying Bowls of Ramen in Miami

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Ramen — the classically Asian dish — is trending all over the country, and Miami is no longer falling behind the trend. The typical ingredients in ramen are noodles, a salted broth, miso, soy, vegetables, and the chef’s pick of protein. Typically served warm, these bowls topped with eggs, pork or chicken are good no matter how high the mercury rises.

Editor’s Note: A number of South Florida restaurants have resumed indoor and outdoor dining services. However, this should not be taken as endorsement for onsite dining, as there are still safety concerns: for updated information on coronavirus cases in your area, please visit the Florida Health Department’swebsite. Studies indicate that there is a lower exposure risk when outdoors, but the level of risk involved with patio dining is contingent on restaurants following strict social distancing and other safety guidelines. For those wanting to find the best takeout and dining options throughout Miami, please visit here.

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Note: Restaurants on this map are listed geographically.

Yuzu Miami

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Now housed inside The Citadel food hall, Yuzu offers up a variety of Asian dishes with Miami flair inspired by its owners travels. Naturally, four different types of creative ramen make the cut, like a variety filled with duck breast and bok choy and a vegan-friendly option made with a shitake-based broth.

Hachidori Ramen Bar

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This newcomer dedicated to the Japanese favorite has debuted in Little River offering a variety of ramen options made in traditional and vegetarian varieties. Pair it with a bottle of sake and a variety of izakaya-style bites and guests can have a top-notch cozy meal.

Moshi Moshi

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Moshi Moshi serves ramen with a side of party. This popular late night spot offers more than 30 sakes to “enhance” its four different types of ramen that range from pork-filled to vegetarian.

Usagi Tokyo

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Located inside the Asian-centric food hall, 1800-LUCKY, this ramen eatery offers Japanese ramen inspired from eateries found in the backstreets of Shibuya with four different types of ramen offered.

Baby Jane Cocktail House & Noodle Bar

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From the outside, one wouldn’t guess popular Brickell watering hole Baby Jane would be slinging up anything aside from cocktails. (Which are more than noteworthy.) However, once inside guests will stumble upon a Japanese menu as well, filled with plenty of ramen. Opt for the restaurant favorite Tonkotsu ramen made with an almost cream-like pork broth.

Momi Ramen

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Momi serves Japanese wheat flour noodles made daily in its popular bone marrow broth. Nestled away in Brickell, the restaurant only serves 19 people at time, causing for demand to exceed supply plenty of nights — so get there early, and make sure to bring cash since its cash only.

Ichimi gives the ramen bowl an upgrade with its modern twist on Asian cuisine. The relaxed atmosphere makes it a perfect venue to enjoy its house-made noodles in a variety broth flavors. Try the Tonkatsu ramen that comes with pork belly, a hanjuku egg, and bamboo shoots.

Ohho Noodles Market

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This popular UM adjacent restaurant serves up large quantities of noodles, including piping hot ramen, at college-friendly (re: cheap) prices. (With a location in Aventura as well.)

In Ramen

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Ramen goes high tech at InRamen. Upon arrival, guests are encouraged to scan the QR code special to each table to view the digital menu and place an order. Guests can choose from ten different options of ramen, a selection of dim sum, bao buns and other small plates.

Yuzu Miami

Now housed inside The Citadel food hall, Yuzu offers up a variety of Asian dishes with Miami flair inspired by its owners travels. Naturally, four different types of creative ramen make the cut, like a variety filled with duck breast and bok choy and a vegan-friendly option made with a shitake-based broth.

Hachidori Ramen Bar

This newcomer dedicated to the Japanese favorite has debuted in Little River offering a variety of ramen options made in traditional and vegetarian varieties. Pair it with a bottle of sake and a variety of izakaya-style bites and guests can have a top-notch cozy meal.

Moshi Moshi

Moshi Moshi serves ramen with a side of party. This popular late night spot offers more than 30 sakes to “enhance” its four different types of ramen that range from pork-filled to vegetarian.

Usagi Tokyo

Located inside the Asian-centric food hall, 1800-LUCKY, this ramen eatery offers Japanese ramen inspired from eateries found in the backstreets of Shibuya with four different types of ramen offered.

Baby Jane Cocktail House & Noodle Bar

From the outside, one wouldn’t guess popular Brickell watering hole Baby Jane would be slinging up anything aside from cocktails. (Which are more than noteworthy.) However, once inside guests will stumble upon a Japanese menu as well, filled with plenty of ramen. Opt for the restaurant favorite Tonkotsu ramen made with an almost cream-like pork broth.

Momi Ramen

Momi serves Japanese wheat flour noodles made daily in its popular bone marrow broth. Nestled away in Brickell, the restaurant only serves 19 people at time, causing for demand to exceed supply plenty of nights — so get there early, and make sure to bring cash since its cash only.

Ichimi

Ichimi gives the ramen bowl an upgrade with its modern twist on Asian cuisine. The relaxed atmosphere makes it a perfect venue to enjoy its house-made noodles in a variety broth flavors. Try the Tonkatsu ramen that comes with pork belly, a hanjuku egg, and bamboo shoots.

Ohho Noodles Market

This popular UM adjacent restaurant serves up large quantities of noodles, including piping hot ramen, at college-friendly (re: cheap) prices. (With a location in Aventura as well.)

In Ramen

Ramen goes high tech at InRamen. Upon arrival, guests are encouraged to scan the QR code special to each table to view the digital menu and place an order. Guests can choose from ten different options of ramen, a selection of dim sum, bao buns and other small plates.

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