The angel and the devil


A meal at Sticks’n’Sushi is not the most direct route to sainthood.
We have both the angelic and the wicked on our menu.
A menu without tuna would probably be best — but also a mockery of the sushi tradition. Instead, we have reduced the tuna on our menus, so it can be your choice to opt in or opt out.
Our vegetarian menus can look any nutrition expert straight in the eye.
On the other hand, don’t eat our ebi bites if you are on a diet.
And some of our sauces were discovered in the river of sin.
“Livet skal vare and livet skal smage.”
We translate that into taking care of ourselves whilst taking care to enjoy while there’s time. Below we have made a list that gives an overview of what is what.


Organic. Free range. And, at the time of this writing, we’re in negotiations to have our own pig farm where animal welfare will be far better than law requires.

We use plastic — but don’t like it. Therefore, a course has been set: a gradual phase-out will end with total cessation by 2022. Meanwhile, we’ll use what’s known as PET, which isn’t quite an optimal solution — but it’s far from the worst.

The food of nuns and monks. No fats to be had. Nothing to provoke a dietitian. Unless you finish it off with a slice of Marcel cake for dessert.

Ideally, it shouldn’t appear on any menu anywhere in the world, at least not until the stock improves. But completely eliminating tuna from a sushi menu would be committing Harikiri given our roots. We’ve chosen a consistent compromise: On our side, we’ve removed tuna from several of our items. But we’ve made it a possible option from yours.

It goes without saying that you can’t sell sushi without knowing where the net was cast and about the welfare of the stock. What kind of fish and where did it come from? .... That knowledge is available to you in any of our restaurants. We supply ocean-sized explanations in every sense of the word. Take, for example, that of our mackerel, which is pole caught by Icelandic fishermen and belongs to a select crowd of only 10% of the total catch. And there’s more where they came from.

Beware. They look like little cherubs and taste divine. But the truth is that they’re more of a snack than a meal.

There’s less meat on the menu. And one day cow will be completely replaced by veal, lamb and free-range pork from our own endeavors. Until then, meat goes on the list of possible improvements. But we’re serving this indulgence with our eyes open and head up.