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Gen Korean BBQ
Gen Korean BBQ
Gen Korean BBQ [Official Site]

15 Places to Find Korean Barbecue in Las Vegas

Diners can cook up their own Korean barbecue at some of these restaurants in Las Vegas

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Gen Korean BBQ
| Gen Korean BBQ [Official Site]

Grab a group of friends and have a meal cooked right at the table. Korean barbecue brings the grill to the table, where guests can roast their own meats on a charcoal or gas grill. Thinly sliced meats, such as bulgogi (sirloin) and galbi (beef short ribs) come to the table marinated and ready to cook with a little banchan, side dishes, to spice things up. Some Korean barbecue restaurants let diners cook their own. Others have the servers do the work. Diners pick their proteins from the menu or head to a buffet to shake things up. Take a look at these places to cook up Korean barbecue in Las Vegas. Most reside in the Chinatown area of Las Vegas, but a few can be found all around the Las Vegas valley.

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Note: Restaurants on this map are listed geographically.

Moo Woo Korean BBQ

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Centennial’s Korean barbecue spot features a la carte and combination options. Diners go for thinly sliced prime brisket, prime pork bell, pork collar butt, rib-eye steak, and more options. Dinners come with Korean side dishes, a house salad, steamed egg, corn cheese, and a stew option.

Moo Woo Korean BBQ
Moo Woo Korean BBQ
Moo Woo Korean BBQ [Official Site]

Manna Korean BBQ

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This family-owned restaurant serves “authentic Korean barbecue teriyaki beef and chicken.” Their spicy squid, fresh squid cut into bite-sized pieces and pan stir-fried with an assortment of spices, and the bibimbap, hot white rice topped with cooked vegetables, chili pepper paste, soy sauce, fermented bean paste and a fried egg are popular menu choices. You’ll need to eat early though, as Manna closes at 5 p.m.

[Photo: Photo]

Yukga Korean BBQ

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Yukga offers a variety of all-you-can-eat courses that let you sample beef, chicken, seafood, and more cooked yourself on one the in-table grates. Newbies can enjoy the table side assistance with cooking that ensures you won't mess up the cooking.

Biwon Korean BBQ and Sushi All You Can Eat

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Choose between all-you-can-eat Korean barbecue and sushi or combine both for an over-the-top feast that includes appetizers like corn cheese, shu mai, kimchi soup, as well as a generous array of meats to grill, including pork jowl, ribeye, short rib, and much more.

Hobak Korean BBQ

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At Hobak, the customer’s job is to sit back and enjoy as the servers come to the table and cook for them, a gesture not always common at Korean barbecue establishments. Be sure to try the Hobak beef combo, which includes beef brisket, a choice of Angus boneless short ribs or Angus rib eye, a choice between Hobak marinated skirt steak or Hobak aged short ribs, bean paste stew, a steamed egg, mixed vegetables, cheddar cheese and rice pop ice cream for dessert.

Iberico pork at Hobak Korean BBQ
Iberico pork at Hobak Korean BBQ
Hobak Korean BBQ/Facebook

8oz Korean Steak House & Bar

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This Korean barbecue features choices for small or large groups, with proteins such as beef and pork combos, plus chicken and seafood options. The namesake eight ounce combos range from $88.88 to $138.88, including items like beef belly, marinated short rib, grilled marinated pork bulgogi, and pork jowl.

8oz Korean Steak House & Bar
8oz Korean Steak House & Bar
8oz Korean Steak House & Bar [Official Site]

888 Korean BBQ

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Korean barbecue specialists 888 in Chinatown Plaza is based on eight meats — beef, pork, and seafood — presented on serving platter made entirely from lacquer-coated oak custom-made by a carpenter in South Korea. Diners can order from the all-you-can-eat or a la carte menu.

An array of meats at 888 Korean BBQ
888 Korean BBQ
888 Korean BBQ/Facebook

Honey Pig Korean BBQ

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This no-frills, late-night restaurant serves up its Korean barbecue with tabletop grilling and an all-you-can-eat options. Also on Eastern Avenue at Sansone Park Place.

<span data-author="-1">Honey Pig Korean BBQ </span>
Honey Pig Korean BBQ
Honey Pig/Facebook

Arirang Korean BBQ

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Arirang Korean BBQ dishes out beef bulgogi, pork bulgogi, spicy chicken, pork belly, teriyaki chicken, and more, cooked at a fire pit at the table and served with sides galore.

Arirang
Arirang
Arirang [Official Site]

Best Friend

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Roy Choi’s Best Friend at the Park MGM has an all-you-can-eat Korean barbecue on Monday nights. The $65 per person experience includes banchan with house made kimchi, pickled daikon, and cold spinach along with a sharable salad and white rice, and limitless sizzling plates of Best Friend’s six meats, including spicy pork, barbecue ribeye, and vegetarian-friendly barbecue vegetables with baby bok, carrots, and long beans. Diners can choose two plates of barbecue at a time. The dinner ends with a chef’s selection dessert for the table.

Spicy pork barbecue at Best Friend
Spicy pork barbecue at Best Friend
Audrey Ma

Gen Korean BBQ

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Located in the Galleria Mall, patrons can get all-you-can-eat Korean barbecue for lunch or for dinner. Spicy baby octopus, marinated beef ribs, garlic calamari, sweet and savory pork, shrimp, and more are some of the protein options. Also at 5125 W. Sahara Ave.

Gen Korean BBQ
Gen Korean BBQ
Gen Korean BBQ [Official Site]

Master Kim's Korean BBQ 2

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At Master Kim’s, diners settle into comfortable booths and snag the meat and seafood they want off plates that scoot past on a conveyor belt. Options for all-you-can-eat or a la carte make this ideal for everyone, whether you’re looking for a huge meal of premium cuts, or a quick lunch.

Doh Korean BBQ

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Order lunch for $16.95 at Doh Korean BBQ, while dinner comes with two options for $19.95 or $23.95 with prime rib-eye steak. Diners can buy their meats a la carte as well. All include dishes such as banchan, kimchi, steamed egg, and daikon. Brisket, kalbi, and pork shoulder are just some of the proteins on the menu.

Napal Baji BBQ

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Napal Baji, which translates to “flared pants” in Korean, has transformed its popular late-night pub into a Korean Barbecue restaurant. The restaurant aims to embody the atmosphere of the ‘80s with live music and affordable food. The revamped menu features three all-you-can-eat options with barbecue items like brisket, pork belly, and teriyaki chicken and appetizers including kimchi fried rice, tteokbokki, and shrimp tempura.

All You Korean BBQ

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This Korean barbecue spot has three menu tiers to choose from, including one that’s just $19.99 a person during lunch and late night. Each menu includes cuts of beef, pork, and chicken, plus appetizers and sides.

Moo Woo Korean BBQ

Moo Woo Korean BBQ
Moo Woo Korean BBQ
Moo Woo Korean BBQ [Official Site]

Centennial’s Korean barbecue spot features a la carte and combination options. Diners go for thinly sliced prime brisket, prime pork bell, pork collar butt, rib-eye steak, and more options. Dinners come with Korean side dishes, a house salad, steamed egg, corn cheese, and a stew option.

Moo Woo Korean BBQ
Moo Woo Korean BBQ
Moo Woo Korean BBQ [Official Site]

Manna Korean BBQ

[Photo: Photo]

This family-owned restaurant serves “authentic Korean barbecue teriyaki beef and chicken.” Their spicy squid, fresh squid cut into bite-sized pieces and pan stir-fried with an assortment of spices, and the bibimbap, hot white rice topped with cooked vegetables, chili pepper paste, soy sauce, fermented bean paste and a fried egg are popular menu choices. You’ll need to eat early though, as Manna closes at 5 p.m.

[Photo: Photo]

Yukga Korean BBQ

Yukga offers a variety of all-you-can-eat courses that let you sample beef, chicken, seafood, and more cooked yourself on one the in-table grates. Newbies can enjoy the table side assistance with cooking that ensures you won't mess up the cooking.

Biwon Korean BBQ and Sushi All You Can Eat

Choose between all-you-can-eat Korean barbecue and sushi or combine both for an over-the-top feast that includes appetizers like corn cheese, shu mai, kimchi soup, as well as a generous array of meats to grill, including pork jowl, ribeye, short rib, and much more.

Hobak Korean BBQ

Iberico pork at Hobak Korean BBQ
Iberico pork at Hobak Korean BBQ
Hobak Korean BBQ/Facebook

At Hobak, the customer’s job is to sit back and enjoy as the servers come to the table and cook for them, a gesture not always common at Korean barbecue establishments. Be sure to try the Hobak beef combo, which includes beef brisket, a choice of Angus boneless short ribs or Angus rib eye, a choice between Hobak marinated skirt steak or Hobak aged short ribs, bean paste stew, a steamed egg, mixed vegetables, cheddar cheese and rice pop ice cream for dessert.

Iberico pork at Hobak Korean BBQ
Iberico pork at Hobak Korean BBQ
Hobak Korean BBQ/Facebook

8oz Korean Steak House & Bar

8oz Korean Steak House &amp; Bar
8oz Korean Steak House & Bar
8oz Korean Steak House & Bar [Official Site]

This Korean barbecue features choices for small or large groups, with proteins such as beef and pork combos, plus chicken and seafood options. The namesake eight ounce combos range from $88.88 to $138.88, including items like beef belly, marinated short rib, grilled marinated pork bulgogi, and pork jowl.

8oz Korean Steak House &amp; Bar
8oz Korean Steak House & Bar
8oz Korean Steak House & Bar [Official Site]

888 Korean BBQ

An array of meats at 888 Korean BBQ
888 Korean BBQ
888 Korean BBQ/Facebook

Korean barbecue specialists 888 in Chinatown Plaza is based on eight meats — beef, pork, and seafood — presented on serving platter made entirely from lacquer-coated oak custom-made by a carpenter in South Korea. Diners can order from the all-you-can-eat or a la carte menu.

An array of meats at 888 Korean BBQ
888 Korean BBQ
888 Korean BBQ/Facebook

Honey Pig Korean BBQ

<span data-author="-1">Honey Pig Korean BBQ </span>
Honey Pig Korean BBQ
Honey Pig/Facebook

This no-frills, late-night restaurant serves up its Korean barbecue with tabletop grilling and an all-you-can-eat options. Also on Eastern Avenue at Sansone Park Place.

<span data-author="-1">Honey Pig Korean BBQ </span>
Honey Pig Korean BBQ
Honey Pig/Facebook

Arirang Korean BBQ

Arirang
Arirang
Arirang [Official Site]

Arirang Korean BBQ dishes out beef bulgogi, pork bulgogi, spicy chicken, pork belly, teriyaki chicken, and more, cooked at a fire pit at the table and served with sides galore.

Arirang
Arirang
Arirang [Official Site]

Best Friend

Spicy pork barbecue at Best Friend
Spicy pork barbecue at Best Friend
Audrey Ma

Roy Choi’s Best Friend at the Park MGM has an all-you-can-eat Korean barbecue on Monday nights. The $65 per person experience includes banchan with house made kimchi, pickled daikon, and cold spinach along with a sharable salad and white rice, and limitless sizzling plates of Best Friend’s six meats, including spicy pork, barbecue ribeye, and vegetarian-friendly barbecue vegetables with baby bok, carrots, and long beans. Diners can choose two plates of barbecue at a time. The dinner ends with a chef’s selection dessert for the table.

Spicy pork barbecue at Best Friend
Spicy pork barbecue at Best Friend
Audrey Ma

Gen Korean BBQ

Gen Korean BBQ
Gen Korean BBQ
Gen Korean BBQ [Official Site]

Located in the Galleria Mall, patrons can get all-you-can-eat Korean barbecue for lunch or for dinner. Spicy baby octopus, marinated beef ribs, garlic calamari, sweet and savory pork, shrimp, and more are some of the protein options. Also at 5125 W. Sahara Ave.

Gen Korean BBQ
Gen Korean BBQ
Gen Korean BBQ [Official Site]

Master Kim's Korean BBQ 2

At Master Kim’s, diners settle into comfortable booths and snag the meat and seafood they want off plates that scoot past on a conveyor belt. Options for all-you-can-eat or a la carte make this ideal for everyone, whether you’re looking for a huge meal of premium cuts, or a quick lunch.

Doh Korean BBQ

Order lunch for $16.95 at Doh Korean BBQ, while dinner comes with two options for $19.95 or $23.95 with prime rib-eye steak. Diners can buy their meats a la carte as well. All include dishes such as banchan, kimchi, steamed egg, and daikon. Brisket, kalbi, and pork shoulder are just some of the proteins on the menu.

Napal Baji BBQ

Napal Baji, which translates to “flared pants” in Korean, has transformed its popular late-night pub into a Korean Barbecue restaurant. The restaurant aims to embody the atmosphere of the ‘80s with live music and affordable food. The revamped menu features three all-you-can-eat options with barbecue items like brisket, pork belly, and teriyaki chicken and appetizers including kimchi fried rice, tteokbokki, and shrimp tempura.

All You Korean BBQ

This Korean barbecue spot has three menu tiers to choose from, including one that’s just $19.99 a person during lunch and late night. Each menu includes cuts of beef, pork, and chicken, plus appetizers and sides.

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