Locally Grown Olive Flounder.

Tropic Seafood Ltd. is once again harvesting their locally grown, farm raised Olive Flounder (Paralichthys olivaceus) for shipment to the U.S. These fish have taken nearly two years to reach a marketable size, and are being offered as 2-4 pounds and 4-6 pounds each. Packed in ice with gel-packs, and

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Adjusting To COVID-19.

Like a snap of your finger, it seems our lives have changed from normal day-to-day to life with COVID-19. PPE, face masks and social distancing are now a part of the everyday routine at Tropic Seafood. Tropic has always enforced face masks, hand sanitizing, boot washing and non-cross contamination procedures,

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Preparing For Grouper Spawn.

Tropic Seafood is preparing for a potential Nassau grouper spawning event towards the end of June. A proprietary method for timing control of the spawning event, has been in development for years, and this method utilizes no hormonal injections or invasive stimuli. Additionally, 10,000 gallon deep water broodstock tanks are

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Success with Bahamas Mini Food Show.

Tropic Seafood recently participated in a Mini Food Show along with fellow industry experts, showcasing many new products to groups of customers. With a focus on quality frozen seafood items, also on display was a nice sampling of the HF’s Outstanding Brand cut steaks, with cooked samples of HF’s Beef

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Preparing for Seafood Expo.

Once again, Tropic Seafood, Ltd., will be joining our sister company, Beaver Street Fisheries at Seafood Expo North America (Boston Seafood Show). This year, Tropic Seafood will be exhibiting our Bahamian Spiny Lobster and American Red Snapper in a new display tank measuring 4 x 4 x 2 feet. Tropic

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Cultivating The American Red Snapper.

The American Red Snapper (Lutjanus campechanus) is a species native to the western Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico, but can also be found in the warm waters of the Bahamas. This commonly sought out game fish lives at depths of 30-200 ft, and although they’re commercially fished and

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Future Seafood Supplies.

(July 2, 2019) Currently, more than 50% of the seafood consumed in the world comes from aquaculture. Principal species include salmon, shrimp, tilapia, swai, sea bass, and catfish. Some upcoming species in aquaculture are tuna, hamachi (yellowtail kingfish), grouper, cobia, and snapper. Shrimp, catfish, and swai culture typically occurs in

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Berried Female Lobsters.

(July 1, 2019) Each year in spring, after lobster season ends (August 1st—March 31st) , there are many lobsters that are left behind at Tropic Seafood and not air shipped to Asia. These lobsters didn’t make the cut because they were weak, missing antennae or had a soft shell due

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