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Kitchens In Japan Ideas-Welcome to our kitchen. Let’s take a look at a modern Japanese Kitchen and what’s inside and maybe different from a western one. This kind of kitchen layout is what you will find in most apartments of this size, which. is a 2LDK, meaning it has two rooms and a Living, Dining, Kitchen area. On one side you will have the sink, cooking stove, and a some space to work, and on the other side, some cabinets and maybe a microwave oven or similar, and also a fridge. Looking at the sink: I really love Japanese sinks because they are so much larger than its European counterparts.
One thing to mention here is that these sinks can’t be plugged, there’s nothing to keep water inside of them. Instead what you will find is this kind of filter for keeping all the remains from going. down the drain. This allows for a different way of cleaning dishes: In Europe you would often fill the. sink with water, then put in the dishes and clean them. Here, because you have so much space, you can clean all the dishes and put them into. the sink, then get rid of the foam and that’s it. You will also notice that we have this thing attached to the tap. This was added by us after moving in and allows us to switch between three modes: Normal water. flow, then shower like, and finally, filtered. Japanese tap water is drinkable, but having this filter still makes it taste a little. better. That being said, we usually don’t drink the tap water, but I will talk about that. in a bit. Going on to the working space, nothing too special here.
One thing worth noting though is that it is too low for a person of my size. While drooping shoulders are just as common in Japan as they are in the west, it’s still. nothing one should strive for Something interesting in this drawer are the cooking chopsticks. These are a little longer than normal chopsticks and heavily used for essentially any kind. of cooking. Next the cooking stove. These are usually either gas-powered in older or cheaper apartments, or induction-powered. like in this case. Usually there are only three hot plates, and for induction stoves the smaller one will. just be a normal, electric one. Below you will find the fish oven. This is the standard oven in any Japanese kitchen and by western standards, it is unacceptably. small.
No wonder though, it’s designed to fit only one single fish at a time. You should fill water into the bottom tray. When cooking you should keep in mind that the heat source is very close to your food. Again, this will be either gas or electricity-powered. Now how to use all of this?. At the top you will find some kind of control panel, which should be more or less intuitive. to use. First, turn on the whole thing. Here it says this is for the left IH, IH standing for induction heating. Select the level of heat on a scale from 1 to 10 and press start. If you don’t put an induction-compatible piece of metal on the hot plate, it will stop. automatically. For the fish oven, here it says „grill“. switch it on and select the correct grilling type you would like to have. Then select if you want low, medium or high heat and you are good to go. Once you are done, using the grill, make sure to remove the water and clean the tray. On the other side you will find the fridge.
Now something special about this apartment: Before we moved in here, while still living. in Nagano, we purchased a new fridge. However, something we didn’t consider was that in Japan, the fridge is usually placed. in a way that the doors open from the left to the right, and most refrigerators are built. accordingly. So when we moved in here, we unwrapped our brand new $1000 fridge and what happened was. this. Since we had already unwrapped it, we couldn’t give it back, so we gave it to my mother in. law and bought a new one. This one now has a door that can open in both directions. Ultimate flexibility. Other than that it’s just a standard fridge: It has two small freezing compartments here. and a large one here. The one below that is for cooling. I would have personally liked the order to be reverse, with the cooler at the top and. the freezer at the bottom, but my wife decided otherwise. Going on, we find this thing right here. It looks a little bit like a small oven, but it’s actually just a fancy toaster. Nonetheless, since you can dial in time and temperature,
I used to use this just like. an oven, because using the small tiny fish thing just doesn’t work well when baking. good old german bread. Now, I don’t like anything microwaved at all but after 2.5 years of discussion, my. wife recently convinced me to buy a microwave oven. The condition was it would have to be larger than our toaster and have not only microwave,. but also normal oven features. What we got was this fancy thing, with touch screen and all. Here you can select from different recipes and so on, but what I usually do is just use. the oven, select the heat, set the timer and press start. Now the downside of this situation we have right now is we still use the toaster sometimes,. so this working area here, which is slightly higher than that on the other side, is totally. blocked. So if you see me developing drooping shoulders in the future, you know why: It’s the microwave’s. fault. Moving down, here are our plates and bowls. Quite unsurprising probably, we have not only the normal, western-style plates here, but. also fish plates And of course soup bowls, for miso soup and. rice bowls for rice.
As you can see these rice bowls have a very „Japanesy“ design. This is not usually what’s used in Japanese households, that’s more of a touristy thing,. but I’ve received them from a person very dear to me. Over here we have our rice cooker, probably the most important piece of technology in. any Japanese kitchen. You open it, take out the bowl and fill in as much rice as you need. Here it’s important to be very precise with the measurements. If it says one coup, it means one cup. Not about one cup. Then you should wash the rice, make sure the bowl is dry and put it back into your cooker. Now you can start cooking immediately or set a timer. This way you can for example have fresh rice for your breakfast. Below the rice cooker, we have this wonderful red thing, which helps us with portioning. the rice. Pushing this lever once will make exactly one bowl of rice go into this tray. What we also have here is our drinking water. These are two 4 liter bottles we bought from the super market. They are about ¥500 each and once you have purchased them, you can get free drinking. water from the supermarket forever. One thing I haven’t shown you so far is our dishwasher and that is because we don’t. have any, as do most Japanese kitchens. I hope you enjoyed this little guide to Japanese kitchens.
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