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Jared Bass
Jared Bass

Where Can I Buy Alaskan Salmon


We take pride in direct-marketing every salmon that is harvested aboard our two boats. Our family is personally involved in every step from harvest to processing to direct sales, ensuring the highest level of quality. Our salmon are gillnet caught, handled respectfully, bled and dressed onboard, immediately chilled to below freezing in our refrigerated seawater holds, and then custom processed in Bellingham, WA to our specifications.




where can i buy alaskan salmon



In October of 2015, Oceana.org found that 43% of "wild" salmon being sold in stores and restaurants is farmed salmon that's been incorrectly labeled as wild-caught. 70% of the wild salmon caught in the US is shipped to China for processing and enters the global seafood market, resulting in a broken chain of custody and frequent mislabeling.


Keta is the most prized and valuable of the salmon roe. This is due to it's large egg size, and thick cellular wall that gives it that signature "pop" in your mouth! If you go into any reputable sushi restaurant in the United States and order wild salmon ikura, you will almost always be served keta roe.


If my wife bought fish, this is the box she would gravitate to. The color scheme, the loads of information, the feel-good vibe of the message, all of that is really attractive to a certain sub-set of consumer. Particularly those who are concerned about where their seafood is coming from, but are not yet comfortable asking pointed questions at the fish counter. Even then, you have to take the salesperson at their word, and depending upon where you buy seafood, they may not know more than you do. With a package like this, I can see how consumers would feel comfortable since you can track the fish using a code on the box.


When I first looked at the amount of panko topping I wondered if it would be enough, but after fluffing it up as suggested, there was a lot more than I first assumed. Plenty to cover both fillets of salmon. My wife prefers her salmon more on the well-done side so I baked the fish on the longer side of the suggested thawed cooking time, just shy of 12 minutes. It only took a minute under the broiler to get the panko lemon crumbs a nice golden brown.


All our sustainable wild-caught sockeye salmon meets our rigorous seafood Quality Standards. For all the fresh and frozen seafood in our Seafood department, our standards help maintain healthy fish populations, protect ecosystems and build a more sustainable seafood supply for everyone. Our standards also prohibit certain preservatives like sodium bisulfite and STPP used to treat seafood.


King salmon: Ours is richer and fattier than sockeye and a true delicacy. The largest of the salmon varieties, king can clock in at over 100 pounds. Sustainable wild caught from the Pacific Ocean.


Atlantic salmon: Ours is mild, satisfying flavor with light pink flesh and melt-in-your mouth texture. Responsibly Farmed in carefully monitored, low-density pens and tanks without antibiotics, synthetic pesticides or added growth hormones.


Wild Alaskan king salmon are prized by gourmet chefs for their large, luscious flake and extraordinarily high healthy fat content. Our line-caught Alaska Gold King Salmon are the gold standard for wild salmon. These king salmon portions are our most popular offering!


Line-caught on the open ocean when their natural oil content, color, and texture are at their peak, Alaska Gold king salmon are handled with the utmost of care one fish at a time. They are the gold standard for wild salmon.


King salmon's meat colors range from orange-red to creamy white and everything in between, mostly depending on the ratio of shrimp and krill to prey fish they are eating. King salmon are the largest and least numerous of the Pacific salmon and they are truly special.


NOAA Fisheries works in cooperation with federal, state, tribal, and Canadian officials to manage these commercial, recreational, and tribal harvest of salmon and steelhead in ocean and inland waters of the West Coast and Alaska. To learn more about management of these fisheries, visit our West Coast and Alaska fisheries management pages.


Our work to forecast salmon harvests, assess the impact of commercial fisheries on salmon, and evaluate how salmon populations respond to environmental changes enable us to estimate abundance and trends for sockeye salmon in Alaska.


Our Wild Sockeye Salmon is caught by hand in Alaska by fisherman Christopher Nicholson. He's the 3rd generation in his family to fish these vibrant, firm-fleshed salmon on a small 20-foot long fishing boat. True Wild Alaskan Salmon (see transparency issues around the fishing industry below) is a rich source of vitamins, minerals, and omega 3 fatty acids. Fisherman Christopher's salmon has been praised by chefs at Blue Hill at Stone Barns and is sushi-grade.


There is minimal transparency in the fishing industry because it's hard to monitor what happens out at sea. The NYTimes found that 1/2 of the fish at restaurants and grocery stores labeled "wild caught" were in fact mislabeled and farm raised. Farmed salmon are fed more antibiotics per pound than any other livestock in North America. Industrial fishing techniques out at sea can result in salmon not returning into the wild due to over fishing.


Fishing on 20 foot boats preserves the quality of their fish and protects fish from being crushed under hundreds of tons of other fish, or roughly-harvested with industrial machinery. Since 2010, they have been inviting individuals to take part in their sustainably managed (MSC-certified, Monterey Bay Aquarium-recommended, and Environmental Defense Fund "Eco-best choice") wild sockeye salmon fishery, as shareholders in their harvest. Our close relationship to fisherman Christopher and check-ins during the fishing season allow Local Roots an opportunity to provide you with a transparent and sustainable supply chain from sea to city.


Wild-caught salmon is mainly found in the pristine waters of Alaska, and Sockeye salmon from Bristol Bay, Alaska, is one of the most sustainable fisheries in the US and hosts the largest sockeye salmon run in the world.


Farmed salmon is kinda farmed in the traditional sense because fish are raised in contained environments. How those environments are managed differs from farm to farm. If you like farmed salmon, I would research where your fish is coming from because some farms are better than others by a long shot. Farmed salmon is said to have a similar nutritious profile to wild-caught, though many people wince at their diet.


Vital ChoiceWild-caught seafood available a la carte or via subscription boxes. The wild salmon box, which comes with 14 portions, is $129, and shipping is free for orders over $99.


Alaska Home PackMonthly, bimonthly, or quarterly subscriptions start at $230 for a 9- to 12-pound box of wild-caught, traceable, flash-frozen Alaskan seafood. One-time boxes also available featuring salmon, cod, halibut, and crab. Family-owned.


J&E GeneralWhole-animal butchers Erika Nakamura and Jocelyn Guest have partnered with sustainable fishmonger Greenpoint Fish & Lobster to offer seafood as part of their subscription meat service. Each $30 box includes a salmon fillet, a cod or pollock fillet, and six shrimp. Delivery to the New York area only. A fave of associate editor Hilary Cadigan.


Drifters FishShares in this husband-and-wife-run Alaska salmon CSF are only available to residents of Seattle and Western Washington, but smoked and tinned fish are on offer to the rest of us. Another Brad Leone pick.


Sitka Salmon SharesShares of wild Alaskan seafood from this CSF, which start at $109 a month, run from June to December and can include salmon, halibut, crab, and albacore. BA readers can use offer code SITKA25 for a $25 discount on any 2020 Premium Sitka Seafood Share.


Sockeye salmon are one of the smaller species of Pacific salmon, measuring 18 to 31inches in length and weighing 4-15 pounds. Sea-going sockeye salmon have iridescent silver flanks, a white belly, and a metallic green-blue top, giving them their "blueback" name. Some fine black speckling may occur on the back, but large spots are absent. Sockeye salmon are prized for their firm, bright-orange flesh.


Like all species of Pacific salmon, sockeye salmon are anadromous, living in the ocean but entering fresh water to spawn. Sockeye salmon spend one to four years in fresh water and one to three years in the ocean.


Smolts weigh only a few ounces upon entering salt water, but they grow quickly during their 1-3 years in the ocean, feeding on plankton, insects, small crustaceans, and occasionally squid and small fish. Alaska sockeye salmon travel thousands of miles during this time, drifting in the counter-clockwise current of the Alaska Gyre in the Gulf of Alaska. Eventually they return to spawn in the same freshwater system where they were hatched.


Fresh water lakes, streams and estuaries provide important habitat for spawning and rearing sockeye salmon. On the west coast of North America, sockeye salmon range from the Klamath River in Oregon to Point Hope in northwestern Alaska.


Pacific salmon species on the west coast of the lower 48 United States have experienced dramatic declines in abundance during the past several decades as a result of several factors, including water diversions for agriculture and flood control; loss of habitat due to hydropower, resource extraction and development; and direct mortality from entrainment by hydropower projects. As a result, two lower-48 populations of sockeye salmon have been listed under the Endangered Species Act.For the time being, salmon habitat in Alaska remains mostly pristine. There are hundreds of stocks of sockeye salmon throughout the state of Alaska and their population trends are diverse: Some stocks are in decline while others are at equilibrium or increasing. Potential future threats include habitat loss, habitat degradation, climate change, and over fishing. 041b061a72


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