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Trillist

Asian street food – epitomized by the humble, soul-warming ramen bowl – remains a hot trend in South Florida. The latest restaurant making this argument, InRamen, is a fast-expanding, fast-casual chain debuting Tuesday, Dec. 15, at the Dania Pointe shopping complex.

Talk about ahead of their time. Long before the world became obsessed with touch-free everything, this South Miami Japanese joint was doing the QR-code-at-the-table thing to streamline the ordering process. The high-tech noodle shop still lets you do all your ordering from your phone,

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Sun Sentinel

Asian street food – epitomized by the humble, soul-warming ramen bowl – remains a hot trend in South Florida. The latest restaurant making this argument, InRamen, is a fast-expanding, fast-casual chain debuting Tuesday, Dec. 15, at the Dania Pointe shopping complex.

The pre-winter timing is ideal: InRamen’s steamed bao buns, dim sum plates and hand-pulled noodles in fragrant tonkatsu broth are a cozy blanket for South Florida’s recent chill. InRamen’s second location at 19 S. Pointe Drive, in Dania Beach (after opening last year at South Miami’s Sunset Falls plaza), comes from the chef trio of business partners Yuanchi “Johnny HK” You and brothers David and Bill Jiang.

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Miami New Times

Ramen fans in Miami have another reason to rejoice: A new spot for noodle soup has opened in South Florida.

InRamen Asian Street Eatery is already open for business, but a grand-opening celebration and ribbon-cutting are planned for Wednesday, November 13, at 5829 SW 73rd St. in South Miami.

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Eater Miami

Ramen in Miami has become easier to find thanks to InRamen Asian Street Eatery (5829 SW 73rd Street, Suite 5B) the new South Miami restaurant focusing on all things ramen that has taken over the former Carrabba’s Italian Grill space.

Miami Herald

InRamen is now open, and if you want a traditional menu, that’s no problem. But it’s more fun and possibly less aggravating to order InRamen style.

First, you take a seat and sign into the WiFi. Then you scan the QR code at each table, check out the digital menu and order. Everyone in your group can be billed separately this way, thus eliminating those exhausting “we need to split the bill” battles and keeping you on good terms with that one cheap friend.

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Time Out

South Miami’s restaurant boom continues with InRamen, a casual spot touting made-to-order ramen available at fast-food speeds (and prices). It specializes in Chinese ramen, not the well-known Japanese noodle soup, which actually originated in China.