Kalé PDX Home


(503) 227-KALE
5-2-5-3

Open Monday - Thursday
11am to 8pm
Friday - Saturday
11am to 9pm
Closed on Sunday


900 SW Morrison St.
Portland, Oregon,
97205 USA


Latest News

Summer Hours: Open until 9pm on Friday & Saturday
We received many requests and suggestions to stay open a little longer Friday and Saturday nights. Thank you for your suggestions, and we will be open until 9pm on Friday and Saturday beginning 6/30 (Fri). We are open until 8pm Monday through Thursday as usual.

Japan Tour with Kale’–Fukushima || Side Salad with Peach Dressing ($2.50)

Our next destination is Fukushima known for peaches.

We decided to use peaches in our dressing for the summer.

Our peach dressing is refreshing with a hint of sweetness, and this will be great with hot weather.

In Japan, Kale’ Rice is one of the most popular foods during summer, and salad is considered to be one of the best companions.



Chicken Cutlet with Kalé® Rice

Now serving Handmade Chicken Cutlet, add $5 to any Kalé® Rice or Doria for a limited time only. It is handmade and baked for your health!

Our products are now available at Seattle Uwajimaya

“Kalé® Rice Original@Home” is now available at University Market in Smith Memorial Student Union beginning 4/8 in “microwave-to-eat” style”

Now vegan & gluten and other major allergen free options available

Why Should You Eat Kalé® Rice?

Welcome to Kalé

WHAT IS A KALÉ DISH?

At Kalé , we serve the dish that has been the ultimate comfort food to Japanese for over a century. On average, a Japanese person is likely to eat the dish 84 times a year; undoubtedly, it is one of the most popular food in Japan. Savory, and similar to a stew consisting of meat, onions, carrots, tomatoes, and many other vegetables, locals enjoy it over Japanese rice. Americans who have been to Japan and tried it mostly say, “It’s addictive!”

View a complete history of the dish.

Kalé Rice with Beef
Kalé Rice with Beef - The Definition
Signature Spoon by Sori Yanagi

Other interesting facts:

  • Every family has its own recipe.
  • People always eat the dish with spoons, not forks.
  • They started as meals for wealthy, but anyone has access now.

Kalé in the News


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