30 Best Asian Food Logo Designs You Should Check

What's better than having dim sum, ramen, pad thai, or pho!
Check out some of the best Asian food logo designs we have curated to inspire your projects!
Created by CAXA estudio | https://www.behance.net/gallery/88471307/Tamashii-Ramen
 

A good Asian logo design goes a long way. Whether you already have a running Asian food business or planning to start one soon, you will need a good logo. The problem is, creating a good logo is rarely an easy task, especially so if you have little to no experience in design.

The good news is there is no need to start from scratch. You can take a lesson or two from existing logos. If anything, the best place to jumpstart your creative process is to get inspired by other designers' works.

Using others' works as references, you can learn what aspects will suit your brand and what aspects don't. You can also avoid falling into the same pitfalls your competition falls into.

Below, we have a list of 30 Asian food logo design ideas from talented designers from all over the world. Check them out and get inspired.

 

1. BA! Asia Delivers

Created by graph_uvarov | https://dribbble.com/shots/16354750-BA-Asia-Delivers
 

Graph_uvarov uses a mascot for the BA! Asia Delivers brand. If your target market is families and children, incorporating a mascot in your brand's logo is surely a good idea. Mascots are almost always fun. This is why mascots are so appealing.

Here, the mascot is a cool ninja with a bowl of soup as his head. With just a glance, you can feel the fun and excitement that the mascot brings.

 

2. Dream Thai

Created by Tanvir | https://dribbble.com/shots/18535608-Dream-Thai
 

A logo design for food should, first and foremost, appeal to the taste bud. And what better way to present noodles than with a pair of chopsticks sticking out of them?

Tanvir's artwork for Dream Thai does wonders in evoking a craving for noodles. This makes it a good Asian food logo design. What's more, the background is a beautiful night scenery, which makes customers associate Dream Thai's food with an enjoyable night.

 

3. Ricksha

Created by Rakib | https://dribbble.com/shots/14190825-Logo-Ricksha-Street-Food
 

While it is a good idea to incorporate the food you are selling in the logo, it is not a must. Sometimes, using details that are not directly related to food can work, too. Take Rakib's artwork for Ricksha as an example.

There is no food in the design, but the image of an Indian Tuk Tuk appeals to our imagination. It makes customers immediately think about Indian street food. The logo is iconic.

 

4. Sankranti

Created by Natalie Suarez | https://dribbble.com/shots/16045533-Sankranti-Quick-Indian-Grill
 

Natalie Suarez's artwork for Sankranti is also not directly related to food. Unlike the Tuk Tuk image, which looks very realistic, this brand's visual identity is more abstract. The symbol forms an Indian peacock, a peacock species native to the subcontinent.

What's interesting about the peacock symbol is how it resembles fire, which associates with grills. This represents what Sankranti is quite well: a chain of fast-casual Indian food that sells quick Indian grills.

 

5. Feast & Fire

Created by Kevin Paul Santos | https://www.behance.net/gallery/106849959/Feast-Fire
 

Colors are an important part of a logo. Besides shapes and typefaces, colors also convey your brand's personality or attributes. So, you need to choose it carefully. The right colors make your logo recognizable and easy to remember.

Kevin Paul Santos's artwork is dominated by red. This embodies not just the warmth of the fire, which is the main theme of the Asian fusion grill restaurant, but also passion. It encourages appetite, too.

 

6. Come Come

Created by Nightshift Nest | https://www.behance.net/gallery/122480283/Come-Come-Restaurant-Branding
 

Just by looking at Nightshift Nest's hot, spicy, and fiery artwork, you will instantly know what Come Come is about. It is a Thai street food restaurant that focuses on takeaway delivery food. You can already imagine how Come Come's food can spice up your day.

Notice the color selection. It is superb. The colors evoke our imagination and entice our taste buds. These make the artwork an excellent Asian food logo design.

 

7. Ramen Wang

Created by Filip Panov | https://www.behance.net/gallery/144294161/Ramen-Wang
 

There are different types of food logo designs. Filip Panov's logo for Ramen Wang restaurant belongs to the minimalist and modern types. Notice the amount of white space between the letters. This creates a clean, sleek, and legible look.

That's the space. As for the typography, the "Ramen" part is written normally. Meanwhile, the "Wang" part is stylized in a way that almost resembles Japanese characters. Such a logo millennial customer base.

 

8. Pacific Saury

Created by NHK Creative Team | https://dribbble.com/shots/8326339-Pacific-Saury-My-favourite-fish
 

Some Asian food logo design ideas are straightforward. Namely, they incorporate what they are selling in their logo. Such a practice comes as no surprise. Transparency is important, especially when it comes to food. You want to know what you buy and put into your mouth.

Here, NHK Creative Team created a logo for Pacific Saury, which sells fish. It is as straightforward as it gets. It is simple but has its charm.

 

9. Ninja Ramen

Created by Stay Hungry | https://www.behance.net/gallery/112268251/Ninja-Ramen
 

Incorporating a dragon in your Asian food logo design is a good idea. A dragon is a majestic mythical creature. It is a symbol of good luck, strength, and power.

Stay Hungry combined a dragon with red color. The result is a logo that no one can miss. It draws attention, conveys the brand's personality, and creates an interesting visual cue for the restaurant. Functionally speaking, such a logo is a complete package.

 

10. Kelley & Ping

Created by Albert Dungca | https://www.behance.net/gallery/39320513/Kelley-Ping
 

The next artwork on our logo design list is designed by Albert Dungca for Kelley & Ping, an Asian grocery noodle shop. There is nothing wrong with going simple when designing a logo.

If anything, you want to keep the details as simple as possible. The simpler the logo is, the easier it is for customers to recognize and remember it. Here, we have a bowl of tasty noodles as a logo.

 

11. Sansa Nikkei

Created by Andres Vera | https://www.behance.net/gallery/114100289/Sansa-Nikkei
 

Andres Vera's design shows how the brand's name can be a good Asian food logo design. What's more, you don't need intricate details to make a wordmark attractive. What your logo needs are a good design.

Notice how the wordmark is written in the print script. The twist is in the letter As; instead of regular letters As Vera styled them to resemble Japanese characters. The result is a minimal logo that delivers.

 

12. RAMEN MO

Created by Mariia Kupryniuk | https://www.behance.net/gallery/145626183/RAMEN-MO-identity-redesign
 

A loud and confident logo can do wonders, too. Notice the use of bright colors, bold typeface, and creative illustrations in Mariia Kupryniuk's artwork here. These elements speak of the brand's personality. They show the confidence of the Ramen Mo brand.

In addition, the design is visually appealing. You can't help but notice. The ramen noodles and egg invoke our sense of craving. It is a logo that can be recognized and memorized easily

 

13. My Neighbours the Dumplings

Created by brunella giannangeli | https://www.behance.net/gallery/137917215/My-Neighbours-the-Dumplings
 

Brunella Giannangeli's artwork may not show food directly, but the image incorporated in the logo creates a feeling of curiosity. It is intricate enough to grab attention but not too intricate that it is hard to recognize and memorize.

The design is adaptable and scalable. It looks good whether it is in a large or small size. The logo can be used in various marketing campaigns across different platforms, too.

 

14. SAM KAM LOK NOODLE

Created by Loksophy Design | https://www.behance.net/gallery/136807571/-SAM-KAM-LOK-NOODLE
 

Loksophy Design created an Asian food logo design for Sam Kam Lok Noodle. Previously known as Kam Lok Noodle Shop, Sam Kam Lok Noodle Shop is a Macau-based noodle shop that introduced Vietnamese pho as well as beef cuisine.

The noodle shop has a long history, and it shows. The green color communicates cleanliness and purity, which fits the brand's character and history. The logo may be simple, but it delivers.

 

15. Tamashii Ramen

Created by CAXA estudio | https://www.behance.net/gallery/88471307/Tamashii-Ramen
 

Caxa Estudio captured the soul of Japanese graphic elements in their artwork for Tamashii Ramen. Interestingly, the brand's visual identity is on the minimalist side. Notice how few elements it has.

There are just a few of everything. Yet, it is uniquely charming and encourages appetite. The "ama" part of the brand's name is styled like a ramen noodle, with the "m" part being lifted by the chopsticks. It is simple and delivers.

 

16. Oyashima Sushi

Created by Filipe Peregrino | https://www.behance.net/gallery/73945779/Oyashima-Sushi
 

A simple and straight-to-the-point brand's visual identity. That is how we describe Filipe Peregrino's artwork for Oyashima Sushi. The use of red and white creates a sharp contrast that draws attention.

The white text is situated in the middle, sandwiched between the red Japanese characters and the brand's phrase. The brand's main name is written in a serif typeface. This conveys seriousness and professionalism, fitting the characters of Oyashima Sushi.

 

17. Ramen Boy

Created by Andrea Varas | https://www.behance.net/gallery/103318737/Ramen-Boy_Brand
 

While an illustration or mascot can make a brand's visual representation more appealing, they are not a must. Sometimes, wordmarks can do nice things, too.

Take a glance at Ramon Boy's design ideas. It incorporated stylized typography as well as a unique and colorful background. The letters look unusual as well. Notice how each letter comes in a different style than its predecessor. The contrast makes the logo details all the more noticeable.

 

18. Fuk Yen

Created by Pineapple Studio | https://www.behance.net/gallery/50229739/Fuk-Yen-Chee-Cheong-Fun-Branding
 

Pineapple Studio created a cute and fun logo for Fuk Yen, a recently established homemade delicacy from Medan, Indonesia. Here you can see the cute mascot cooking his signature dish: chee cheong fun.

What's amazing about this Asian food logo design is how attention-grabbing Fuk Yen's visual identity here is. The subtle contrast results in a balanced and visually appealing image. It also draws attention to the center, where the mascot is situated.

 

19. Jiǎ

Created by Thinking Room | https://www.behance.net/gallery/82448845/Ji-Contemporary-Chinese-Dining
 

Thinking Room's artwork for Jia restaurant is nothing short of extraordinary. The impressive artwork combines the Chinese character with the Latin alphabet. The result is something unique.

While the text is in white, it comes in different boldness and shades. The word "Jia" has the most prominent boldness and shade, which makes it the focal point of the artwork. It is the center of the brand's visual representation where the attention is focused to.  

 

20. SUSU Shengjian bao

Created by Nhat Nam Vu | https://www.behance.net/gallery/135671385/SUSU-Shengjian-bao
 

The next artwork is designed by Nhat Nam Vu for Susu Shengjian Bao, a Hanoi-based Shengjan bao restaurant. The specialty of the restaurant is pan-fried baozi or steamed buns, which are represented in the logo.

What's more, the logo is exciting and attractive. When you see the logo, you immediately get a positive impression of the restaurant. What makes it even more impressive is the minimalism. Notice the lack of intricate details.

 

21. Little Sumo

Created by Neeraj Bisht | https://www.behance.net/gallery/147081649/Little-Sumo-Pan-Asian-Branding
 

Neeraj Bisht's artwork is a combination mark. The design combines two types of logotypes: a mascot and a wordmark. They are arranged in a way that they both become the center of attention. The lowercase gives a friendly vibe.

This, in turn, allows customers to make an association between the fun and cute mascot with the brand. Each time a customer remembers the mascot, they will immediately think of your brand.

 

22. Phố Việt

Created by Minh Tran | https://www.behance.net/gallery/106623225/Ph-Vit-Food
 

Red is an excellent color choice for an Asian food logo design. As said earlier, it is a warm color that symbolizes passion and encourages appetite. Use it in a brand's visual identity, and it will grab the attention of potential customers.

While the design doesn't incorporate any food, it stands out and makes a statement. The text and background have a soft contrast, creating an easy-on-the-eye brand visual representation.

 

23. Pad Thai lovers

Created by Emanuele Capponi | https://dribbble.com/shots/14399860-Pad-Thai-lovers
 

Some brands like to incorporate the ingredients of their signature dish into their brand's visual identity. There is nothing wrong with that. On the contrary, it creates a statement about what kind of food the business is selling. Plus, it just looks visually attractive, too.

 In Emanuelle Capponi's artwork for Pad Thai Lovers, you can see the noodles, egg, shrimp, cucumber, and tofu. What's interesting is how the ingredients are evenly spaced.

 

24. PHO FUN

Created by Transform design | https://www.behance.net/gallery/80215727/PHO-FUN-BRAND-IDENTITY
 

When designing a visual representation for your brand, consider starting in black and white. This way, you can put your focus on the structure. If the structure is already set, you can then experiment with colors to see which color schemes fit your brand the most.

Transform Design's artwork for Pho Fun may not come in black and white. But the point stands still. It looks good even when it lacks colors.

 

25. Jangmonim Chicken

Created by Andrew Son | https://www.behance.net/gallery/139050361/Jangmonim-Chicken
 

Andrew Son created a cute Asian food logo design for Jangmonim Chicken. What's impressive about it is how it is comprised of unusual shapes. If anything, it is more on the abstract side than the realistic one.

While the brand's visual representation is simple, the white background allows the chicken to stand out and make a statement. In addition, the logo also tells customers about what the brand is and its establishment date.

 

26. Tiger school food

Created by 90m813 | https://www.behance.net/gallery/138736415/Branding-Tiger-school-food
 

90m813's artwork also incorporates a mascot. Its mascot is in the form of a cute tiger with green stripes, which correspond to the brand's name. What's great about the mascot is its versatility.

Keep in mind that a brand visual representation is used across different platforms. Tiger School Food's visual representation is very versatile. The cute mascot can be used anywhere and regardless of its size. Be it large, medium, or small.

 

27. Gogi on the Go

Created by Chris Aguda | https://www.behance.net/gallery/122373353/Gogi-on-the-Go-Brand-Identity
 

Chris Aguda's artwork for Gogi on the Go is minimalist with a touch of elegance. The red color evokes a feeling of craving and encourages our appetite. The smiling pig adds an interesting visual element, making the brand appears friendly and approachable.

It is also used to associate a customer's similar feeling when they take a bite of Gogi's best meat. It is on the minimalist side, but it does deliver.

 

28. HONBOB HANSANG

Created by BEYOND MEAN | https://www.behance.net/gallery/116075363/HONBOB-HANSANG-LOGO-SYSTEM
 

If you are running a Korean restaurant or planning to do so soon, you can learn some things from Beyond Mean's artwork for Honbob Hansang. Notice how the letters are written in Korean characters. It is a wordmark, just one that is not in English.

The stylized characters make the brand's visual identity easy to recognize and remember. The next time a customer sees the letter mark, they will be reminded of your restaurant.

 

29. Asaki

Created by Linijos | https://dribbble.com/shots/6011002-Asaki
 

Linijos' minimalist concept design is for Asaki, a Japanese Bistro. Keeping the details as simple as possible is good practice. Doing so makes the free space appear bigger and gives a sense of sophistication, which is further emphasized by the excess black.

The red and white create an interesting visual cue. Meanwhile, the serif typeface adds a feeling of trustworthiness and professionalism, both of which are the qualities of the Asaki bistro restaurant.

 

30. Baytong Chicken

Created by dear:from studio | https://www.behance.net/gallery/127115371/Baytong-Chicken
 

Last but not least, an artwork by Baytong Chicken for a Bangkok-based chicken and rice restaurant. What's amazing about the restaurant is how it source natural and locally grown chicken, which is represented by the chicken image behind the text.

Moreover, the red color entices our craving and encourages our appetite for delicious Thai food. When you see the brand's visual representation, you immediately think of various delicious Asian food that it offers.

 

Final Words

These ideas should jumpstart your creative process. When you create an Asian food logo design, start in black and white. Starting without colors allow you to focus on the logo's structure and feel. Working in black and white also gives you an idea of how iconic the logo can be.

The more unique and recognizable the logo is without colors, the stronger the logo design is. When you have the logo structure down, you can experiment with colors and tie it all together. A good logo takes time. Don't rush it. Instead, do take your time. We hope this helps.

 

Let us know what you think!

These above references are done by some of the most talented designers all over the world. If you think your work is better and would like to showcase yours here in this post, please feel free to email your work to info@kreafolk.com. Cheers!

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