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Japanese Fried Rice Omelette



4 portions


Prep Time

15 minutes


Cook Time

10 minutes


Total Time

25 minutes

kikkoman products used:


8 eggs, beaten
¼ cup heavy cream
1 teaspoon Kikkoman® Sesame Oil
4 scallion greens, sliced thinly
Salt, as needed
White pepper, as needed
1 cup ham, diced into small pieces
1 teaspoon Kikkoman® Teriyaki Marinade & Sauce
¼ cup Ketchup
2 tablespoons Kikkoman® Teriyaki Marinade & Sauce
¼ cup Vegetable oil
1 tablespoon Ginger, minced
4 scallions, whites minced
1 teaspoon Garlic, minced
½ cup carrot, diced into small pieces
2 cup white rice, cooked and chilled
2 teaspoons Kikkoman® Soy Sauce
1 teaspoons Kikkoman® Sesame Oil
½  cup green peas, frozen and thawed
1 tablespoon sugar


  1. Combine eggs, cream, sesame oil, scallion greens, salt and white pepper in a bowl and mix well to combine. Set aside.
  2. Combine ham and teriyaki in a bowl and set aside.
  3. Combine the ketchup and the teriyaki and set aside.
  4. Heat a large skillet or wok on high heat and add the vegetable oil.
  5. Add the ginger, scallion, garlic, and carrots and quickly stir fry until aromatic, about 30 seconds to 1 minute
  6. Add the marinated ham, heat through, and then add the rice.
  7. Stir well to heat the rice through and allow it to brown slightly.
  8. Add the soy sauce, sesame oil, peas, and sugar and mix thoroughly to combine, making sure the mixture is heated through.
  9. Heat an omelet pan with 1 tablespoon of oil and add ¼ of the egg mixture. Mix in the pan until ¾ of the way set.
  10. Fill the omelet with ¼ of the rice mixture and fold over. Turn off heat and cover the omelet for 1 minute to finish setting the egg.
  11. Plate the omelet and drizzle with the ketchup mixture.
  12. Repeat with the remaining mixture.


Even people who love soy sauce and use it all the time are often surprised to learn what it is and how it’s made. We make ours from just four simple ingredients—water, soybeans, wheat, and salt. Those ingredients are transformed through a traditional brewing process—much like making wine or beer—that has remained unchanged for centuries.


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