King salmon belly bits are a divine slice of the world's best fish. The belly is the best part of the salmon and these wedges of belly around the fin are about as good as it gets. I grill these and the crispy fin acts like a handle for easy munching. Be aware that each belly bit has one fin attached.
This is a 10 lb Share. This is the last share of the season--just one 10 lb. Share.
Preorder Preorder Period:
Jan. 1 - Nov. 11
Your seafood will ship to your doorstep via FedEx Ground or Express, depending on where you live. Expect your seafood Dec. 10 - 14, 2018 (In time for a seafood Christmas feast, or a gift!). This page details shipping rates: https://salmonandsable.com/pages/shipping
These are a piece of the king salmon belly. Each has one fin attached.
These do have one fin attached and the associated bones. However, there are no pin bone-like bones.
I vacuum seal my salmon in heavy 5mm bags. Your fresh-frozen seafood will keep in your freezer in pristine condition for at least 12 months.
Who, Where, When, & How:
Who Caught It?
I did. Traveler Taj Terpening. My crew of 2 or 3 help out too. My Alaska Commercial Fisheries Entry Commission (CFEC) permit number is S04T 60089E.
Where Was it Caught?
On the Ugashik River in Western, Alaska. The town of Pilot Point is nearby (population 69). I fish at just upriver from my cabins on my Department of Natural Resources (DNR) Shore Fisheries Lease (S 09° 11" W 15222', tract A on diagram 1309). If caught by my friend then it comes from southeast Alaska.
When is this Species Caught?
King salmon return to our river in late June and early July.
How was this Caught?
My permit allows me to catch salmon by setnet, which is a style of fishing using a short net (50 fathoms) stretched from shore. I pick fish from the net by hand and immediately gill, gut, and pressure bleed each one. The salmon then rest in slush ice until I cary them up the beach to my fillet cabin for filleting, vac bagging and blast freezing. In many cases my fish are frozen within a hour or two of being caught.
Interesting king salmon info:
- The longest known trip ever taken by a salmon was a king salmon that traveled 3,845 km upstream to spawn.
- On March 25th 1963, the Chinook salmon became the official state fish of Alaska