Organic salmon fillet : Our organic salmon fillet with the Latin term Salmo salar comes from sustainable, antibiotic- and GMO-free aquaculture in Norway. The salmon come from sustainable farms in Norway that have aligned their actions with the United Nations' Sustainable Development Goals. The farms follow the motto: What is good for the environment is also good for the salmon and their quality. Clean water, the best food, plenty of space and consistent hygiene lead to healthy fish. Completely without growth hormones, antibiotics and genetically modified organisms. The organically certified fish are rich in omega-3 fatty acids and proteins.
Red Shrimp : One of the world's most sustainable wild shrimp fishing initiatives has been developed off the coast of Patagonia. From the Andes to the Atlantic, Patagonia is rich in biodiversity. This also includes the Langostino Patagonico. This cold-water shrimp lives in the pristine waters off Patagonia, which are influenced by the ice-cold, nutrient-rich Antarctic polar current. The Latin term for Argentine red shrimp is Pleoticus muelleri. The Argentine red shrimp was caught using trawls in the southwest Atlantic (FAO 41).
Octopus : The octopus, with the Latin term Octopus vulgaris , was caught using pots and traps in the Middle East Atlantic (FAO 34.1.31).
Scallops : Fishing is still sustainable here - the Comeau family business has developed a reputation for quality and consistency over the last few years. The family business has been traveling to the Canadian Atlantic around Nova Scotia to collect deep-sea scallops for over 60 years. The largest wild scallop fisheries occur in eastern Canada, down to the northeastern United States. Of particular importance to Comeau is the area off Nova Scotia around Georges Bank, one of the richest fishing grounds in the world. The abundance of scallops in Atlantic Canada is due to their healthy population and sustainably managed, quota-controlled fisheries. The scientific name for the scallop is Placopecten magellanicus . The scallop is caught by trawls in the Northwest Atlantic (FAO 21).