Recipe Contest | Lobster & Pollock

The winner this week is Seth Beauchemin, with his Fried Pollock recipe! Check out what our CSF members made this past week!


Fried Pollock

Seth Beauchemin

Butter pan and crank it up to 6. Put a few dashes of camp mix on the fish. Fry. Then, Place in toaster oven for 30 minutes at 250.

– Seth Beauchemin

How To – Pan Fry Pollock 


Broiled Lemon Thyme Pollock

Judith Rutty Godfrey

Broiled Lemon Thyme Pollock
1 lb. pollock
1/2 cup mayo
2 tsps grated lemon zest
1 TB finely chopped shallot
1 1/2 tsps anchovy paste
2 tsps chopped thyme

– Judith Rutty Godfrey


 Caprese Pasta Salad With Flaked Marinated Pollock

Jody Bird

Organic pasta, zucchini, cherry tomatoes, baby spinach, olive oil, balsamic vinegar, Italian seasoning, red pepper flakes, fresh mozzarella pearls, marinated and baked pollock.

– Jody Bird

The Best Marinades for Fish Before They Hit the Grill


Lobster On The Smoker!

Jennifer Beauchemin

– Jennifer Beauchemin –

How To – Smoke Lobster


Check out our past recipes: Monkfish, Cod, Flounder, Scallops | Acadian Redfish | White Hake

 


Contests are posted every Tuesday at the top of our Facebook Pagewin one pound of fish

 



 

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American Plaice (Dabs)

American Plaice post 1American Plaice, also known as Dabs, is a low-calorie flat fish with high protein. Lean and boneless, the fish is a flaky white meat with a mild flavor (more nutritional information). Try baking it with lemon parsley butter and crushed potatoes.

Pan Fried with Butter and Capers:

Grilled Whole Plaice in Butter Parsley Sauce:


If you have your own recipes, share them with us and be featured!


OUR WICKED FISH, INC.

 

Our Wicked Fish - HakeEncouraging New England to learn about, share, and eat local seafood, Our Wicked Fish, Inc. acknowledges that most of the seafood in New England is imported product and wants to change that. Their goal is to EDUCATE, ENCOURAGE, BUILD and PARTICIPATE.

EDUCATE the community on where to buy local fish, how to cook fish, who serves local fish, which fish are in season and local events.

ENCOURAGE the use of underutilized fish, like Dogfish.

BUILD partnerships with other organizations and fisheries (that’s us!)

PARTICIPATE in seafood sustainability and research.


Check them out on Facebook!

Haddock – The Cousin of Cod

Haddock post 2 (updated)Haddock is one of New England’s more commonly known fish. A cousin to the cod, haddock’s meat is white, with a slightly sweet taste and a flaky consistency. The flesh is firm and tender and can be cooked in a variety of ways, including in soups and chowders. Migrating seasonally, Haddock is most abundant in the summer in the waters of the Gulf of Maine. Try baking Haddock with a Ritz cracker topping or making Haddock Chowder!

Baking Haddock:

Haddock & Chips:


Have your own recipes? Share them with us a be featured!

Underutilized Fish – Dogfish Shark

Dogfish post 2
Sustainable fishing is recognizing the limits of the environment and adhering to the changes and adaptation of an ecosystem. Listening to these changes and maintaining a healthy relationship with the Gulf of Maine includes celebrating different types of underutilized fish. Eating with the Ecosystem is a non-profit that helps us promote healthy habits, flourishing food webs, and adaptive supply chains. Our mission is to uphold this philosophy and reach consumers who are willing to adapt with and for the ecosystem. One of those underutilized being Dogfish.
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Dogfish are a family of shark that is beyond plentiful off our coast. They are most commonly shipped to Europe for England’s infamous fish and chips and therefore vastly unseen in local fish markets.  Dogfish are meatier, white fillet and hold up great when fried, baked, or in a chowder.  Restaurants that serve it around town, suggest soaking it in milk for a minimum of 15 minutes before preparing it to help tenderize the meat or throw it on the grill with some marinade.  Dan Hayes, a credited seafood chef in London, campaigns for the unloved fish, hoping to demonstrate how tasty Dogfish truly is. 
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Heather Atwood, a columnist who writes “Food For Thought” for The Gloucester Daily Times and North of Boston Media Group, recognizes Dogfish as being Marine Stewardship Council Certified or having three qualifications: being a part of sustainable fishing stocks, minimizing environmental impact and having effective management. She makes Cornmeal Crusted – Beer Battered Dogfish. Or try grilling Dogfish with caponata!
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Have your own fish recipes? Share them with us and be featured!

How to cook with Dogfish

Why Dogfish? 22 News explains