Collection: Rice Bowls

26 products
  • Annie Chun's Cooked White Sticky Rice, Gluten-Free, Vegan, Low Fat, Sushi Rice, 7.4-oz (Pack of 6)
  • VanEnjoy Set of 4 Japanese Style Ceramic Rice Bowl with Gift Box ,Blue and White Pattern Bowls Set,Underglazed Dinnerware, For Dessert Snack Cereal Soup Portion Control Bowl
  • Signature Housewares Dessert Bowls - Set of 10 Stoneware Bowls for Rice, Snacks, Side Dishes, Ice Cream, Fruit Dishwasher and Microwave safe 11 oz (Porcelain, 10.5 x 7.25 x 5.5 inches)
  • DOWAN 10 Ounce Small Cereal and Soup Bowls, Sturdy Porcelain Bowl, Dishwasher Microwave Safe, Portion Control Bowls for Ice Cream Dessert Rice, 4.5 Inches, White
  • Cospring Handmade Wood Bowl, Mug, for Rice, Soup, Dip, Coffee, Tea, Decoration (4PCS Jujube Bowls, S: 4-1/8 inch Dia by 2-5/8 inch High)
  • Hinomaru Collection Oriental Japanese style Set of 6 Ceramic Donburi Rice Bowl Tayo Multi Purpose 4.5" Dia x 2.25" H (Blue Cherry Blossom)
  • Annovero Dessert Bowls – Set of 6 Small Porcelain Bowls for Snacks, Rice, Condiments, Side Dishes, or Ice Cream, 4.75 Inch Diameter, 10 Fluid Ounce (1.25 Cup) Capacity
  • Steamed Brown Rice Bowl, Organic, Microwaveable, 7.4 OZ Bowls (Pack Of 12)
  • Swuut Japanese Style Ceramic Cereal Bowls,10 Ounces Salad,Soup,Rice Bowl Set Blue and White(4.5 Inch)
  • Happy Sales HSRSB-BLUGRY4, Japanese Style Ceramic Rice Bowls, Soup, Cereal, Dessert Bowls 4 pc, Grey Blue
  • Inomata Japanese Rice Washing Bowl with Side and Bottom Drainers, Clear
  • Rice Paper and Water Bowl Holder (1 Pack) Holds Up To 27cm Rice Paper for making Fresh Spring Rolls (Rice Paper Not Included)
  • Mose China ~ Set of 4, Japanese Style Ceramic Rice Bowl Assorted Designs and Color with Phum Flowers Underglazed Dinnerware Ideal For Dessert Snack Cereal Soup in Gift Box
  • JDZTC Porcelain pasta bowl Salad plate 8 inch -Set of 4 White and blue
  • Bamboo Pasta Bowls Set of 6, Large Bowls for Soup, Eco-Friendly Pasta Plates, Turquoise, Lightweight
  • Mora Ceramic Large Pasta Bowls 30oz, Set of 4 - Serving, Salad, Dinner, etc Plate/Wide Bowl - Microwave, Oven, Dishwasher Safe Kitchen Dinnerware - Modern Porcelain Stoneware Dishes, Vanilla & Grey
  • Y YHY 40oz Pasta Bowls, Large Salad Pasta Bowl Set of 6, Shallow Ceramic Soup Bowls, White Bowl Set for Serving, Microwave and Dishwasher Safe, Easy to Clean
  • DGYB High-Temp Porcelain Pasta Salad Bowls Set 40 Ounces Large Chip-Resistant Stackable Round Bowls Shallow Serving Bowls Set of 4 White
  • Certified International Soho All Purpose Porcelain Bowls, Set of 6, Multicolor
  • Y YHY Pasta Bowls Set of 6, Salad Serving Bowls Large, Ceramic Soup Bowls 30 Ounces, Porcelain Pasta Bowls and Plates Set, Grey Matte
  • Dowan Ceramic Pasta Bowls, 6 Packs Salad Bowl, Bohemian Large Serving Bowls, Dishwasher & Microwave Safe, Sturdy and Stackable Soup Bowls, 30 Ounce, Set of 6
  • Sweese 113.103 Porcelain Large Salad Pasta Bowls - 45 Ounce 1.3 Quart - Set of 4, Navy
  • Corelle Winter Frost White 20-Ounce Bowl Set (6-Piece)
  • KOOV Ceramic Pasta Bowls Set of 4, 30 OZ Large Salad Bowls, Salad Serving Bowls, Soup Bowl Set, Ceramic Bowls Irregular Striped Series (Aegean)

The Benefits of Having a Rice Bowl

Rice Bowls is an American version of the famous Cantonese "bingai" dishes from China. It is typically served in low-cost hotels and restaurants. Typically, it consists of steamed white rice, meat, fish, or vegetables topped with sauce in Chinese. The dish may be either fresh cooked or previously prepared, such as char sai.

Rice Bowls


Rice Bowls gained popularity in the United States in the late twentieth century. The name has its origins in San Francisco, where there were already many Chinese restaurants. The concept took America by storm, and spread to other regions of the country, particularly the South and West coast. Rice Bowls gained even more popularity in the post World War II era, when people realized they could connect to a home country on a much smaller scale.


There are two basic types of Rice Bowls, which is Fried and stir fried. In a Fried Rice Bowl, the rice is briefly tossed in a pan with oils and spices before being placed on top of steamed white rice. In a stir fried Rice Bowl, the rice is allowed to cook in a small amount of oil over a period of time, usually just a few minutes. Both styles of Rice Bowl are served with different types of dipping sauces. Fried Rice Bowls is more commonly enjoyed at Chinese restaurants, whereas stir fried Rice Bowls is more popular at many other restaurants.


Historically, American Rice Bowls tended to be fatty and rich in starch. This was done, in part, to provide the diner with a satisfying first bite. It was difficult for early Americans to digest wheat and rice, so the lighter, healthier white rice was used.


The first bowlers ever served in a restaurant were likely provided by an individual diner. A group of friends would gather together to share a meal. The diners brought their own bowls, and when they finished their meal they would return to the venue and leave the bowls there. It was only when they were washed that they were served. It was an ingenious way to serve food, and it has remained the same.


Unlike the more formal American dining experience, the Asian experience tends to place importance on cleanliness. As a general rule, rice is never served without being cleaned. After rice is served, it should be rinsed immediately so that it is no longer contaminated. If left standing for too long, the starch can start to become slimy. Any food left to sit on the table must also be thoroughly cleaned.


Traditionally, Japanese rice is not served with sugar or vinegar. Even in Japan itself, the dish is not seasoned with salt, as it is in most other parts of the world. Rather, sugar is the seasoning agent. For this reason, it is not uncommon at all for a Japanese restaurant to serve as an appetizer or a side of raw fish or a sweet dish instead of a simple rice dish. Fish is salty, but rice is actually a natural salt.


No matter what type of rice you choose to eat with your bowl, you will enjoy the fact that it looks absolutely wonderful. They are available in all different colors, shapes and sizes. The shape of your bowl depends on where it is to be eaten - if it is to be served on the table, then it is usually round. If it is being served as an appetizer during a special dinner, it may be shaped into a heart or even a football.


The materials that most commonly are used to make a rice bowl are ceramic, plastic, glass or porcelain. Each one of these has their own set of benefits, which are good reasons to choose one over the other. When it comes to choosing a bowl, you will have to choose between porcelain and ceramic. While ceramic bowls tend to be heavier, they will not shatter as easily and they are able to withstand high temperatures.


For those who want a bowl that will look a little bit nicer than the other options, plastic is a good choice. It is not as heavy as any of the other varieties and it will stand up to heat a little better. Glass and porcelain bowl can easily be broken if something comes too near them. If you choose porcelain or glass, then you should also buy a set of utensils to go along with it.


A rice bowl is a great way to serve risotto or other types of rice. You can use it for serving cold as well as hot items. Whether you are serving soup, poultry, fish, pasta, or anything else, this will be the perfect serving tool for your home. It is the perfect addition to any buffet or dinner table and you are sure to have guests raving about it when they see it. You may even consider one as a daily food item in your home, if you find yourself eating at your desk all day long, which I think is a smart idea.