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Where to Indulge in Korean Barbecue Around Atlanta

This meal is best shared with a table full of friends

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Atlantans love all forms of barbecue, but there’s nothing quite like the roasted deliciousness of an all-you-can-eat Korean barbecue feast served with plenty of banchan for snacking pre- and post-meal. It’s prepared table side, usually wrapped in lettuce, and comes in a variety of flavors, ranging from sweet to spicy. Simply put, this is a feasting experience best shared with friends. Consider these Korean barbecue restaurants around Atlanta.

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Note: Restaurants on this map are listed geographically.

Tofu Village Korean BBQ

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Tofu Village Korean BBQ on the northeastern edge east of Marietta includes a full menu of meat and seafood options for its charcoal grill tables, including prime rib, duck, squid, and jumbo shrimp.

Iron Age Korean Steakhouse

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Leather booths, blue lights, K-pop pumping through the sound system — is this a club or a restaurant? With multiple locations now throughout Atlanta, Iron Age has the young folks clamoring for all-you-can-eat Korean barbecue featuring more than 20 meats, including pork belly, beef brisket, and spicy chicken. Open late.

Char Korean Bar & Grill

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There weren’t really any in-town Atlanta spots to partake in Korean barbecue, that is until Char came along in 2017. Here, owner Richard Tang has created a buzzy socializing spot for cocktails, Korean BBQ, and a lengthy list of Korean-American snacks and small plates, including an appetizer platter with deviled eggs and kimchi dumplings and Korean street corn nachos topped with pork belly. All tables come equipped with gas grill tops, too, perfect for roasting meats with friends while sipping on cocktails, wine, or beer.

D92 Korean BBQ

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This Decatur spot is owned by the team behind 9292 Korean BBQ in Duluth. And, it’s just as good as its OTP sibling. Meats are cooked on gas grills here, with plenty of good ventilation to keep the room mostly smoke free. The menu includes a la carte and meat combo options as well as an all-you-can-eat section, too.

Miss Gogi

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With so many Korean barbecue restaurants now around Atlanta, it can be overwhelming to decide where to go. Eater readers often tag Miss Gogi as their go-to for Korean barbecue. Located in a corner restaurant space with lots of natural light, Miss Gogi offers a large variety of meats to choose from on the menu. In addition to a la carte meats, there’s also the option to order meat combos and all-you-can-eat meals here. Miss Gogi resides in the same complex as Super H Mart, Shoya Izakaya, and Snackboxe Bistro.

Han Il Kwan

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A stalwart on the Korean barbecue scene, this restaurant serves up traditional meaty grilled delights in abundance paired with plenty of banchan. Looking for a quick meal during the afternoon? Try one of the Lunchbox specials on the menu here, which typically includes a grilled meat of choice and a salad.

Hae Woon Dae BBQ

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Hae Woon Dae is a longtime Atlanta favorite for Korean barbecue. Head up Buford Highway just outside the Perimeter to Doraville for table side cauldrons of grilled meats, such as charbroiled pork, short ribs, or slabs of chunky pork bacon served with a side of kimchi, dumplings, or Korean pancakes to help soak up the juices. Open late.

Seo Ra Beol

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Seo Ra Beol is a traditional Korean barbecue restaurant using charcoal grills. Try the pork belly, beef brisket, and short ribs. Family-style barbecue meals are also available. The restaurant offers classic dishes beyond its barbecue, too, like bibimbap, spicy stews, and a seafood pancake. Open 24/7.

678 Korean BBQ

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Diners know they’re in the right place when they see a sign with a guy giving the thumbs up while holding a platter of meat, right? Yes. And, 678 on Satellite Boulevard in Duluth takes its Korean barbecue seriously, using traditional charcoal grills to give the meats just the right touch of smoke. K-Pop, a bit of kitsch, and a sizable menu await folks here.

K BBQ Factory

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Many Eater readers say this is another spot to head to for quality meats, top-notch service, and affordable all-you-can-eat prices. For Korean barbecue novices, have K BBQ’s servers cook and cut the meats for the table. The restaurant uses gas grills and overhead ventilation. Don’t skip out on the kimchi fried rice here.

Breakers Korean Bar-B-Q

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Regulars of this Duluth establishment say the drive is worth it for the veritable meat parade of Korean barbecue and a smokeless dining room. Meats are pre-cooked in the kitchen and then finished tableside on electric grills. The downdraft system on the grills prevents eyes from burning or clothing perfumed in meat. There’s now a location in Dunwoody, too.

9292 Korean BBQ

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This Korean barbecue restaurant uses traditional charcoal table grills rather than electric grills. The unmistakeable smokey flavor the grill produces in the meats here, along with the quality of the meats used, makes all the difference. Order the Special #2 with seasoned pork, pork belly, beef short ribs, rib eye, beef bulgogi, and brisket. It comes with banchan, including kimchi fried rice. Open late.

ATL Gom BBQ

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For those living the in exurbs of metro Atlanta, ATL Gom BBQ has become a go-to for Korean barbecue. The restaurant uses charcoal grills and smokes it pork over oak wood for hours. Regulars here say this is the spot for friendly service and affordable all-you-can-eat Korean barbecue meat options in the area. Open late.

GOP CHANG ON FIRE

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With locations in Suwanee and Duluth, head here for grilled gopchang (beef small intestines), dae chang (beef large intestines), and makchang (cow’s fourth stomach) paired with banchan and heaping bowls of kimchi fried rice. The restaurant is small (and very popular), so expect a bit of a wait. Servers are happy to guide the process by helping with ordering and even cooking meats at the table. Open late.

All That Korean BBQ

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Find everything from bulgogi and spicy pork belly to soy sauce squid and garlic butter shrimp and whelk on the Korean barbecue menu here. The restaurant uses charcoal grills to infuse the meats with plenty of smokey flavor. In addition to Korean barbecue, the menu also features wings, fried rice, and lunch specials.

770 Korean BBQ Restaurant

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This all-you-can-eat restaurant in Suwanee includes Korean barbecue feasts for one person to those guaranteed to feed a crowd of four or more. 770 uses charcoal grills to cook its meats, too. A combo here typically includes a selection of beef brisket, pork rib, pork belly, pork skin, pork neck, short ribs, and chicken bulgogi.

Tofu Village Korean BBQ

Tofu Village Korean BBQ on the northeastern edge east of Marietta includes a full menu of meat and seafood options for its charcoal grill tables, including prime rib, duck, squid, and jumbo shrimp.

Iron Age Korean Steakhouse

Leather booths, blue lights, K-pop pumping through the sound system — is this a club or a restaurant? With multiple locations now throughout Atlanta, Iron Age has the young folks clamoring for all-you-can-eat Korean barbecue featuring more than 20 meats, including pork belly, beef brisket, and spicy chicken. Open late.

Char Korean Bar & Grill

There weren’t really any in-town Atlanta spots to partake in Korean barbecue, that is until Char came along in 2017. Here, owner Richard Tang has created a buzzy socializing spot for cocktails, Korean BBQ, and a lengthy list of Korean-American snacks and small plates, including an appetizer platter with deviled eggs and kimchi dumplings and Korean street corn nachos topped with pork belly. All tables come equipped with gas grill tops, too, perfect for roasting meats with friends while sipping on cocktails, wine, or beer.

D92 Korean BBQ

This Decatur spot is owned by the team behind 9292 Korean BBQ in Duluth. And, it’s just as good as its OTP sibling. Meats are cooked on gas grills here, with plenty of good ventilation to keep the room mostly smoke free. The menu includes a la carte and meat combo options as well as an all-you-can-eat section, too.

Miss Gogi

With so many Korean barbecue restaurants now around Atlanta, it can be overwhelming to decide where to go. Eater readers often tag Miss Gogi as their go-to for Korean barbecue. Located in a corner restaurant space with lots of natural light, Miss Gogi offers a large variety of meats to choose from on the menu. In addition to a la carte meats, there’s also the option to order meat combos and all-you-can-eat meals here. Miss Gogi resides in the same complex as Super H Mart, Shoya Izakaya, and Snackboxe Bistro.

Han Il Kwan

A stalwart on the Korean barbecue scene, this restaurant serves up traditional meaty grilled delights in abundance paired with plenty of banchan. Looking for a quick meal during the afternoon? Try one of the Lunchbox specials on the menu here, which typically includes a grilled meat of choice and a salad.

Hae Woon Dae BBQ

Hae Woon Dae is a longtime Atlanta favorite for Korean barbecue. Head up Buford Highway just outside the Perimeter to Doraville for table side cauldrons of grilled meats, such as charbroiled pork, short ribs, or slabs of chunky pork bacon served with a side of kimchi, dumplings, or Korean pancakes to help soak up the juices. Open late.

Seo Ra Beol

Seo Ra Beol is a traditional Korean barbecue restaurant using charcoal grills. Try the pork belly, beef brisket, and short ribs. Family-style barbecue meals are also available. The restaurant offers classic dishes beyond its barbecue, too, like bibimbap, spicy stews, and a seafood pancake. Open 24/7.

678 Korean BBQ

Diners know they’re in the right place when they see a sign with a guy giving the thumbs up while holding a platter of meat, right? Yes. And, 678 on Satellite Boulevard in Duluth takes its Korean barbecue seriously, using traditional charcoal grills to give the meats just the right touch of smoke. K-Pop, a bit of kitsch, and a sizable menu await folks here.

K BBQ Factory

Many Eater readers say this is another spot to head to for quality meats, top-notch service, and affordable all-you-can-eat prices. For Korean barbecue novices, have K BBQ’s servers cook and cut the meats for the table. The restaurant uses gas grills and overhead ventilation. Don’t skip out on the kimchi fried rice here.

Breakers Korean Bar-B-Q

Regulars of this Duluth establishment say the drive is worth it for the veritable meat parade of Korean barbecue and a smokeless dining room. Meats are pre-cooked in the kitchen and then finished tableside on electric grills. The downdraft system on the grills prevents eyes from burning or clothing perfumed in meat. There’s now a location in Dunwoody, too.

9292 Korean BBQ

This Korean barbecue restaurant uses traditional charcoal table grills rather than electric grills. The unmistakeable smokey flavor the grill produces in the meats here, along with the quality of the meats used, makes all the difference. Order the Special #2 with seasoned pork, pork belly, beef short ribs, rib eye, beef bulgogi, and brisket. It comes with banchan, including kimchi fried rice. Open late.

ATL Gom BBQ

For those living the in exurbs of metro Atlanta, ATL Gom BBQ has become a go-to for Korean barbecue. The restaurant uses charcoal grills and smokes it pork over oak wood for hours. Regulars here say this is the spot for friendly service and affordable all-you-can-eat Korean barbecue meat options in the area. Open late.

GOP CHANG ON FIRE

With locations in Suwanee and Duluth, head here for grilled gopchang (beef small intestines), dae chang (beef large intestines), and makchang (cow’s fourth stomach) paired with banchan and heaping bowls of kimchi fried rice. The restaurant is small (and very popular), so expect a bit of a wait. Servers are happy to guide the process by helping with ordering and even cooking meats at the table. Open late.

All That Korean BBQ

Find everything from bulgogi and spicy pork belly to soy sauce squid and garlic butter shrimp and whelk on the Korean barbecue menu here. The restaurant uses charcoal grills to infuse the meats with plenty of smokey flavor. In addition to Korean barbecue, the menu also features wings, fried rice, and lunch specials.

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770 Korean BBQ Restaurant

This all-you-can-eat restaurant in Suwanee includes Korean barbecue feasts for one person to those guaranteed to feed a crowd of four or more. 770 uses charcoal grills to cook its meats, too. A combo here typically includes a selection of beef brisket, pork rib, pork belly, pork skin, pork neck, short ribs, and chicken bulgogi.

Related Maps