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11.21.14 - Seafood Source News
U.S. to Protect California Endangered Salmon, Steelhead Trout

11.19.14 - Seafood Source News
Seafood-rich Diets Lessen Women's Heart Disease Risk

11.19.14 - Seafood Source News
Sea Pact Awards Grant for Seafood Sustainability

11.18.14 - Seafood Source News
DNA Test Kit for Blue Crab Aids in Seafood Traceability

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Seafood Champions are innovators, leaders, advocates, and visionaries. The nominations have been evaluated, and the finalists were recently announced at the Seafood Expo Asia in Hong Kong on September 3rd. Visit Seafood Champions to learn about the finalists.

Seafood Champion Awards >>

Learn About the Threats of Rising Tides

Ocean Voice Q&A with John Englander John Englander, High Tide on Main StreetOceanographer and consultant John Englander is a leading expert on sea level rise and its societal and financial impacts.  He assists businesses and communities in understanding the risks as rising seas challenge us to adapt to a changing shoreline.


Lionfish photo. Credit: Naomi Blinick/Marine Photobank

Credit: Naomi Blinick/Marine Photobank

Since their sudden appearance in the Caribbean in the 1990s, Lionfish have earned a reputation as "one of the most aggressively-invasive species on the planet." They have no predators in their new habitat except "invasivore" humans who are devising new and tasty ways to consume them—despite their dangerous spines.


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More Lionfish Photos >>

Did You Know?

According to the website Eat The Invaders—("Fighting Invasive Species, One Bite at a Time"), once the spines on a lionfish are removed, it can be prepared as any other fish–you can fry it, grill it, make ceviche! If the prospect of removing the spines is daunting, check out How to Safely Filet a Lionfish video on YouTube.



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