Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles Tokyo is home to the most Michelin-starred restaurants in the world. The city is also packed with cheap bites and hole-in-the-wall eateries where you can get some of the best snacks in Japan. We are gonna fit as much epic food into one day as possible, so let's eat! A lot of people like to come to Tokyo for the sushi. But another great little snack to have when you're here is tamagoyaki, which is basically a super fluffy Japanese omelette sweetened a little bit by adding sugar to the egg mixture. Pretty good for a breakfast on the go. This is melon pan, basically a Japanese ice cream sandwich using vanilla ice cream and sweet bread. It's called melon pan because, apparently, it looks a little bit like a rock melon. Doesn't taste like melon, but on a hot day like today, it's pretty damn good. For something a bit more substantial, you've got takoyaki, which is my favorite. It's basically, uh, flour batter with octopus in the middle, covered in a brown sauce, kind of like Worcestershire sauce, and then bonito flakes on top. It's hot and delicious. When you're in Japan, these are a must-try. Gyoza are Japanese pork dumplings that are usually served as a side dish, but they're pretty good on their own, too. The pan-fried ones? The best. "Zaku zaku" means "crunchy" in Japanese, and this is a croquant chou zaku zaku, which basically means it's crispy pastry filled with creamy Hokkaido custard. And if that doesn't get you excited, I don't know what's going to. Harajuku has some seriously funky foods, including this, an epically massive rainbow cotton candy. Mmm, tastes like rainbow. Deep-fried pork is good. Deep-fried pork in a sandwich is even better. This is katsu sando, which takes a traditional Japanese pork cutlet and puts it between two perfectly-cut pieces of white bread. It ain't healthy, but it's pretty damn delicious. You can't come to Tokyo without dining at an izakaya. Half restaurant, half bar, they specialize in serving smaller portions of food like sashimi, fried chicken, or yakitori. They go perfectly with a good drink. Kanpai. In most places, convenience stores aren't the greatest, but in Japan, it's a completely different story, where they're filled with delicious snacks. Two of my go-tos are onigiri, which is a rice ball wrapped in seaweed filled with seafood, usually, like, salmon or tuna. Really good for a snack on the go. Another great one is kare pan, which is a savory donut filled with delicious Japanese curry. And there's no better way to wash it all down than with a Suntory BOSS. For a relaxing time, make it Suntory time. So, there you have it, all of our favorite eats in Tokyo. If you're planning a trip, definitely take a few days to eat your way through the city because there's still loads more to try.