Fish Tales - Stories and recipes from sustainable fisheries around the world

March 26, 2010 14:29

From the haddock and cod fished in Norway, to the clams caught in Vietnam, via the salmon caught by Eskimos in Alaska, fishmonger, Bart van Olphen and chef, Tom Kime, travelled to each of the fisheries to learn about their sustainable methods of fishing and get to know the people and communities who recognise the need to restore balance in our fragile oceans, reports with reference to MSC. 

With stunning location photography, each chapter offers captivating accounts on the fishery and its native fish, accompanied by delicious recipes inspired by a variety of places and cultures, including Stir-fried Clams with Thai Basil and Chilli Jam, Barbecued Mackerel with Horseradish and English Mustard, and Bourride of Salt Cod with Saffron Aïoli.

Fish Tales is published in association with the Marine Stewardship Council, the world's leading certification and ecolabelling programme for sustainable seafood, set up to promote solutions  problem of overfishing. Fish Tales shows us why buying traceable seafood is so essential for healthy oceans, livelihoods and economies, not to mention, the future of these beautiful creatures.
Buy Fish Tales online

You can buy Fish Tales online at the publishers web site,
About the authors - Bart van Olphen and Tom Kime

Bart van Olphen set up Fishes - - the first sustainable fishmonger's in Europe which now stock the largest range of MSC certified products. He works with fisheries around the world, finding ways to catch fish in a sustainable way.

Tom Kime has worked in some of the most famous restaurants in London and is the author of, amongst other books, the award-winning Exploring Taste and Flavour and Street Food. He has presented two TV series and appears regularly on the BBC's Saturday Kitchen.

What is MEGAFISHNET.COM? is a global fish and seafood marketplace with an emphasis on APPROVED SUPPLIERS from such major sources as China, Russia, Vietnam, Europe, Americas, etc. More details →