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Thread: Seafood

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    Seafood

    My Holy Trinity is herring, salmon and cod.

    What are your top three aquatic foods?

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    Scallops, shrimp, and salmon are firmly my top three but I enjoy eating a lot of other seafood too (if done well). I'll eat basically anything that isn't catfish or a tentacle with the consistency of rubber.

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    I do like bacon-wrapped scallops; shrimp scampi, fried, with dip; fried catfish; trout, whiting; swordfish; shark; flounder; lobster, crab cakes; clam cakes and in the half-shell; smoked oysters, mussels in butter and garlic; fried alligator; turtle soup; crayfish; escargot; frog legs; duck. Looking forward to whale.

    Don't care for tuna, mackerel, sardines, anchovies, haddock, scrod, bass, smelts, perch, pike, pickerel, sturgeon, etc which are either too salty or tasteless. Octopus, squid and cuttlefish do nothing for me. Have eaten flying fish, no sea cucumber.

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    Well... being a vegetarian, seafood for me only means sea salt and algae.

    Some types of seaweed are really healthy, for example kelp, which I was consuming regularly a while ago as a naturist treatment for some issues.



    I think they actually look quite good in their natural habitat!



    I can't think of any other vegetarian seafood at the moment.
    Die Farben duften frisch und grün... Lieblich haucht der Wind um mich.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Víđálfr View Post
    Well... being a vegetarian, seafood for me only means sea salt and algae.

    Some types of seaweed are really healthy, for example kelp, which I was consuming regularly a while ago as a naturist treatment for some issues.



    I think they actually look quite good in their natural habitat!



    I can't think of any other vegetarian seafood at the moment.
    Seaweed or algae is used to make a vegetarian gelatin. My wife and I both eat seaweed; she does for iodine and I do with sushi.

    It would be funny if some company sold pickled sea cucumbers. They couldn't be Kosher, so that's a plus!

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    Quote Originally Posted by Rodskarl Dubhgall View Post
    Don't care for tuna, mackerel, sardines, anchovies, haddock, scrod, bass, smelts, perch, pike, pickerel, sturgeon, etc which are either too salty or tasteless. Octopus, squid and cuttlefish do nothing for me. Have eaten flying fish, no sea cucumber.
    Anchovies are best in sauces, although the Greeks and Romans had a good idea making basically fishy-MSG called garum out of them, they really do dissolve instantly in tomato sauces without leaving any fishy taste - fascinating and bizarre.

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    Sushi, fish, shrimp, scallops, octopus, crabs, mussels, lutefisk, seaweed, whale... I eat most sea food. I have not tried sea urchin or sea cucumber (Popular in Asia), but would eat them if offered. I am also concerned about micro-plastics in seafood and our salmon farming which is bad for the wild salmon population.

    Maquerel in tomato sauce is a popular spread for bread here.



    Today I ate "skrei", the name stems from Norse skreiđ, which means wandering fish. It's Atlantic cod which every winter and spring makes spawning trips in large masses to the Norwegian coast and pastures to the central areas of the Barents Sea. Good with liver and roe. Very traditional Norwegian food


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    I was told if the anchovies are too salty, your pizza didn't have enough sauce. I've had some amazing salmon in Washington state, oysters in Louisiana, shark in Florida, and I live on a diet of sardines and mackerel. This old Mexican I worked with got me hooked on dried seaweed for a summer. The trifecta for me are calamari, salmon, and oysters. The best calamari is served in olive oil.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Coillearnach View Post
    Anchovies are best in sauces, although the Greeks and Romans had a good idea making basically fishy-MSG called garum out of them, they really do dissolve instantly in tomato sauces without leaving any fishy taste - fascinating and bizarre.
    Fish sauce from Trader Joe's is good, but anchovies alone actually seem boring.

    Quote Originally Posted by Hersir View Post
    Sushi, fish, shrimp, scallops, octopus, crabs, mussels, lutefisk, seaweed, whale... I eat most sea food. I have not tried sea urchin or sea cucumber (Popular in Asia), but would eat them if offered. I am also concerned about micro-plastics in seafood and our salmon farming which is bad for the wild salmon population.

    Maquerel in tomato sauce is a popular spread for bread here.



    Today I ate "skrei", the name stems from Norse skreiđ, which means wandering fish. It's Atlantic cod which every winter and spring makes spawning trips in large masses to the Norwegian coast and pastures to the central areas of the Barents Sea. Good with liver and roe. Very traditional Norwegian food

    I've bought lutefisk from Iceland and Norway, but for the strong flavour, I don't taste one. The Japanese restaurant nearby sold me the flying fish, but you have to call ahead for urchin and no sea cucumber though. As for salmon, I have even eaten its roe, but don't like it canned, being salty and crusty like tuna and mackerel and I suppose it's due to lack of fresh options that I'm unimpressed with the others. I swoon over fresh and smoked salmon, but also like it grilled and baked. Reason why I don't care for cuttlefish, squid and octopus, is that it's mostly tasteless and rubbery, but I do get it with ink and everything. My, my, aren't you privileged to eat whale! I wish I lived in the Fćroyar making a living on it, like our kin did in the past. Hear of anyone your side of the Pond eating seal, i.e. seadog? ;P

    By skreid, you must mean scrod, which Dad likes but it's not the same as fried cod with chips! Cost is less for that and haddock, so he made sure we had them rather than nothing. Cod liver oil is good, as is Omega 3 fatty acid salmon oil.

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    I don't eat any seafood. I'm allergic to it. When I was 12 I was a guest at someone's house for Christmas dinner and it was all seafood. I got sick and was sick for all of Christmas break.

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