The new Teriyaki Madness Phoenix location has recently opened! The new store is located at 3131 Market St., Gilbert.
What does Teriyaki Madness have to offer? Grab a rice or noodle bowl topped with veggies and your choice of teriyaki-doused chicken, beef or tofu at this addition to San Tan Village in Gilbert. Diners also can pick orange chicken, spicy chicken, chicken katsu, egg rolls, crab rangoons and chicken potstickers.
Stop by the new Teriyaki Madness location today to taste the madness!
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KRTV got a sneak peak inside the new Teriyaki Madness Great Falls location on Friday. Teriyaki Madness is an asian-style dine-in and fast casual restaurant. This is the first location in Montana for the Denver-based chain.
Owner Aaron Weissman says Teriyaki Madness will create around 30 jobs for the city.
“I think our menu is spot-on fabulous, I think the fresh vegetables, fresh food and all of the big portions are all things that people are gonna absolutely love there in Great Falls,” said Weissman.
Teriyaki Madness will host a grand opening April 5 and 6. The first five people to order will receive free Teriyaki bowls for a year with the next 20 people to order receiving free bowls for a month.
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Teriyaki Madness was founded in 2003 and has around 40 stores with signed franchise agreements for another 110 restaurants set to be built in the next few years.
Great Falls businessman Aaron Weissman and his crew are still mopping up several construction set-up and operations details but are eager to open the Teriyaki Madness restaurant at 1710 10th Ave. S., Great Falls, in early April.
Weissman said he is excited about opening the state’s first franchise for Teriyaki Madness, a Denver-based fresh Asian grill that features big bowls full of high-quality ingredients flavored with teriyaki. He said it has a tangy, sweet, ginger taste and is made from gluten-free soy.
The restaurant will celebrate its grand opening in Great Falls on April 5 and 6. On Wednesday, April 5, the first five people to order will receive free teriyaki bowls for an entire year and the next 20 will get free teriyaki bowls for a month. The restaurant will offer $5 chicken teriyaki bowls on both days.
“With a neighborhood feel and fresh, top-quality ingredients, our food brings a welcome change from the same-old, same-old to the Electric City,” Weissman said. “We serve large bowls and plates that can be made to order and will make customers feel great and fully satisfied. I love my hometown, and I think everyone here is going to love our food.”
Teriyaki Madness will provide a Seattle teriyaki house experience, he said, adding the restaurant is known for big, bold bowls of rice or noodles topped with fresh-cut vegetables, fresh chicken, beef or tofu and flavorful sauces made in-house daily. The food is fresh and never frozen.
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Qing Hammell, a native of China, explains how global knowledge helped her achieve the American Dream.
Hammell immigrated to the US 20 years ago in order to pursue a MBA at Claremont Graduate University. Upon graduation she pursued a career in financial investment which took her all across the Western Hemisphere. It was during these travels that Hammell decided she wanted to open her own business, and with a lifelong passion for food she decided to become a Teriyaki Madness franchisee. Hammell currently owns one location in the Denver area and plans to expand to three more within the next year and a half. During an intimate interview, Hammell explains the three most important lessons she has learned from her global travels and how they have helped her to successfully achieve the American dream.
The first lesson Hammell had was to search far and wide for a good fit. She discussed how important it is to find a company that offers a good product and also supports their franchisees. Hammell decided Teriyaki Madness was the right fit for her based on the high quality of its ingredients as well as a feeling that the franchisor was always working hard, and was willing to listen in order to make the franchisees more successful.
Lesson two, according to Hammell is to let your professional background help, and not hinder your new business. She has used many skills from her global travels but warns that franchising and running a restaurant is not easy if you are not prepared. It is important to learn how to manage people as well as learn the internal structure of the company.
The last important lesson Hammell had to offer was to respect, and give back to the community. As a Teriyaki Madness franchisee she reaches out to local schools to help with fundraising and is thinking about placing a community bulletin board in her location. Hammell explains why supporting the community is so important to her, “I came here with nothing, and I always had so many people help. Now I feel it’s my turn to return the favor and help other people as I was helped.”
To read the full interview with Qing Hammell click here.
Seattle-style restaurant chain opens a Teriyaki Madness Atlanta location. Kimberly Kennedy interviews Teriyaki Madness Atlanta franchise owner, Robin Cleveland on Atlanta Plugged In.