All fish we use at Ahi Sushi and Kobachi Izakaya is from all over the world(Canada, East Coast, Local;Santa Barbara, and Europe)
We have many kinds of fish from Japan, but almost those fishes are from southern island called KyuSyu.
Therefore, We do not use any fish, food, ingredients which are from Fukushima prefecture, near Tokyo, and Touhoku area.
All the Japanese products we have came through Japanese and American government inspections.
We guarantee you that all food we serve and all Japanese products we sell are safe.
Here is the attachment what he Japanese and American government have been doing to void any radiological contamination food.
U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) is monitoring developments in Japan carefully and is specifically assessing the potential for radiological contamination associated with the ongoing impact of the earthquake and tsunami to Japan’s nuclear facilities.
Out of an abundance of caution, CBP has issued field guidance reiterating its operational protocols and directing field personnel to specifically monitor maritime and air traffic from Japan.
To address radiological and nuclear risks, CBP employs several types of radiation detection equipment in its operations at both air and sea ports, and uses this equipment, along with specific operational protocols, to resolve any security or safety risks that are identified with inbound travelers and cargo.
In the air environment, CBP frontline personnel are equipped with Personal Radiation Detectors (PRDs) that can detect the presence of radiological materials, and all airports have more sensitive Radiation Isotope Identification Devices (RIIDs) to determine both the presence and type of radiation encountered.
Travelers who manifest signs of radiation sickness are referred to health authorities and provided appropriate treatment.
At seaports, and in its international mail and express consignment facilities, CBP continues to use sensitive, large-scale Radiation Portal Monitors (RPM) and scans all maritime cargo and express consignment and mail arriving from Japan.
CBP maintains similar protocols for identifying and resolving radiation alarms in these operations and will deny entry to contaminated cargo and mail.
CBP will continue to evaluate the potential risks posed by radiation contamination on inbound travelers and cargo and will adjust its detection and response protocols, in coordination with its interagency partners, as developments warrant.
Consulate General of Japan in Los Angeles