Photo by #BullbusterAmbassador Big Bully Outdoors of some nice grouper caught on Bull buster Braid ! Regrouped are plentiful on shallow reefs on both the Atlantic and Gulf Coasts.
As always “DearMeatForDinner” puts together a great production on how to fillet a fish. Check out this video he posted on how to fillet your red grouper.
* Also remember the sharper your knife the easier it is going to be filleted your fish. This is one of the best meats inside a grouper, so we decided to share this recipe with you first.
How To Make Thai Style Regrouped : This is a great recipe posted by “LearnToCook”. Red pepper1 tsp minced fresh ginger1 clove garlic minced scallion cut on a bias tsp Thai red curry paste mixed with1-2 Tbsp.
Coconut milk1-2 leaves Thai or regular basil1 tsp Tamarind paste (optional) Place stick-cut carrot and celery on bottom half of foil.
Pour 1 T coconut milk/curry paste mixture over fish and add minced ginger and garlic.4. Fold over edges of foil to from package, starting with the top of the ‘heart’ to create an airtight seal.
This article was part of a series of articles on how to cook your catch, and part of a bigger goal that Bull buster has to help you spend more time fishing. We have posted recipes in this article series that have been around in a fishing family for over three generations, we hope that we can keep these traditions alive as part of our mission to help you spend more time fishing.
Learn how to fillet your shook and make some awesome food with it. How To Cook Sea Trout : Learn how to make Cajun sea trout including a family recipe that's over three generations old.
It is our mission to help millions of anglers spend more time fishing and that starts with YOU! Although some populations are below target levels, U.S. wild-caught red grouper is still a smart seafood choice because it is sustainably managed and responsibly harvested under U.S. regulations.
Large sharks and carnivorous marine mammals prey on adult red grouper. Red grouper are found in the western Atlantic Ocean from Massachusetts through the Gulf of Mexico and south to Brazil.
Annual catch limits are used for red grouper in the commercial and recreational fisheries. These fisheries are closed when their annual catch limit is projected to be met.
Both the commercial and recreational fisheries have size limits to reduce harvest of immature red grouper. The commercial and recreational fishing seasons are closed from January through April to protect red grouper during their peak spawning period.
To reduce by catch, there are restrictions on the type of gear fishermen may use and where they can fish. Year-round and/or seasonal area closures for commercial and recreational sectors to protect spawning groupers.
The red grouper has a body with a standard length which is 2.6 to 3 times as long as it is deep. The properly is subangular with the serrations at its angle being slightly enlarged and the upper edge of the gill cover is straight.
The They are dark reddish brown on the upper part of the head and body, shading to paler pink on the underparts, they are marked with lighter spots and blotches across their body and there are darker margins to the fins. This species has a maximum published total length of 125 centimeters (49 in), although they a more commonly found at lengths around 50 centimeters (20 in), and a maximum published weight of 23 kilograms (51 lb).
The redgrouper's typical range is coastal areas in the western Atlantic, stretching from southern Brazil to North Carolina in the US and including the Gulf of Mexico and Bermuda. The red grouper is a reversal, largely sedentary species which has an extended (~40 day) pelagic larval stage before it settles in shallow coastal hard bottom habitat as juveniles.
While primarily eating benthic invertebrates, the red grouper is an opportunistic feeder in the reef community. The diet commonly includes mantid and portend crabs, juvenile spiny lobster, and snapping shrimp, with the occasional fish.
The red grouper is of moderate size, about 125 cm and weighs 23 kg or more. When aggravated (they are highly territorial) or involved in spawning activities, these fish can very rapidly change coloration patterns, with the head or other parts of the body turning completely white, and the white spots appearing more intense.
Red grouper (Epimetheus Mario) on an excavated site on Pulley Ridges on the West Florida Shelf Red grouper actively excavate pits in the seafloor. They start digging in the sediment from the time they settle out of the plankton and continue throughout their lifetime.
They use their caudal fin and their mouths to remove debris and sediment from rocks, creating exposed surfaces on which sessile organisms actively settle (e.g., sponges, soft corals, algae). The exposure of structure also attracts a myriad of other species, including mobile invertebrates and a remarkable diversity of other fishes, from bodies and butterfly fish to grunts and snapper.
The lionfish Steroid Holsteins started invading red grouper habitat by 2008, from Florida Bay to the Florida Keys and offshore to Pulley Ridge, a despotic coral reef on the West Florida Shelf west of the Dry Tortugas. Known for being extremely capable predators on small reef fish, scientists are very interested in determining the extent to which their invasion changes the functional dynamics of associated communities.
“Helming parasites of Epimetheus Mario (Pisces: Serranidae) of the Yucatán Peninsula, southeastern Mexico” (PDF). ^ Scholar, W. N.; Cricket, R. & van der Loan, R.
You'll love this easy baked grouper recipe, prepared Mediterranean-style with a few spices and bold fresh flavors, including garlic, lemon juice, tomatoes and olives! Ready in just over 20 minutes, this healthy, low-carb baked fish recipe is perfect for any night of the week.
Whenever I'm out at my local grocery store, I make a point of stopping at the fish counter to chat up my fishmonger friend. Last time, I happened upon some beautiful looking grouper fillets and my mind immediately went to something quick and fuss-free like a baked fish dinner.
This baked grouper recipe gets its bold Mediterranean kick from a few spices and a combination of favorites: fresh garlic, tomatoes, olives, lemon juice, and extra virgin olive oil. I use the more readily available red grouper, a white fish from the sea bass family.
Some good options, as I mentioned earlier: red snapper fillets, cod, halibut, haddock, or sea bass. Here, we give it a quick coating in some Mediterranean spices including cumin, oregano, and paprika for color and depth.
More Mediterranean Flavor Makers: in addition to the spice mixture, we add in fresh minced garlic, fresh lemon juice, and excellent extra virgin olive oil. This trio is essential to creating the bright and bold Mediterranean flare to this recipe.
The olives here contribute a distinctive rich, salty, slightly tangy flavor--a bit of Greek twist. I love using dill here; it's grassy with a bit of anise-like licorice flavor works well with fish.
Pat fish fillets dry and season on both sides with kosher salt. Prepare the spice mixture of cumin, oregano and paprika in a small bowl, then season the fish well on both sides.
Bake for about 12 to 13 minutes or until the fish turns opaque and flakes easily using a fork. TIP: You've heard me say this earlier, no one likes dry fish so avoid overcooking your grouper.
Easy baked grouper recipe, prepared Mediterranean-style with a few spices and bold fresh flavors, including garlic, lemon juice, tomatoes and olives. Ready in just over 20 minutes, this healthy, low-carb baked fish recipe is perfect for any night of the week.
Scale1x2×3x 1 ½ lb grouper fillet (or a similar fish) kosher salt 1 tbsp dry oregano 1 to 1 ½ tsp ground cumin 1 tsp sweet paprika ½ tsp black pepper 4 large garlic cloves, minced Juice of 1 large lemon, more for later Extra virgin olive oil (I used Early Harvest Greek extra virgin olive oil) 6 to 8 oz cherry tomatoes, halved 6 to 8 pitted Kawabata olives, sliced Chopped fresh dill (about ¼ oz or so) Heat oven to 400 degrees F. Pat the fish dry and season with salt on both sides.
Bake in heated oven for 12 to 13 minutes, or until the fish is opaque and easily flakes with a fork. Adjust cooking time as needed and use an instant read thermometer (per tip above) to determine when your fish is ready.
Visit Our Online Shop to browse our Greek extra virgin olive oils, all-natural and organic spices and more! Rating is available when the video has been rented.
Location/Time: Hannah Coast-Morning, Lure: Big Master Typhoon, Purchased from Totomostro monster fight arena. Sorry for the pauses, my dog was bothering me.
03/03/2006 Made with 1.25 lbs fish, based on reviews: doubled seasoning using Old Bay instead of paprika, halved butter (LOVE butter and still only used half). Bake 350 for 10, then broil for 2.5 each side.
I may try a bit of sweet white wine for bull nose dolphin. Be sure to turn when broiling as the browning gives a nice texture and crunch.
The only changes I made were to substitute garlic powder for the garlic salt and I added a bit of dill and a bit of salt-free lemon pepper to the spice mix. I added some fresh squeezed lime juice (from a quarter of a leftover lime) in with the lemon juice/butter.
I loved the mayo/paprika topping too and added some fresh chopped parsley over the fish. My roommate loved this dish too.
Oh, yeah and I'm STILL trying to clean the mess out of my oven from all the splattered butter... LOL! 11/13/2003 As someone else mentioned this recipe is very buttery.
Next time I will use about 1/8 of the listed amount. 06/25/2012 I have been trying to build my repertoire of fish recipes, so after reading the first 10 reviews on this one, I decided to try it.
Like most reviewers, I halved the butter (I only had 3 grouper files). I substituted Old Bay for Paprika in the seasoning blend.
The directions didn't mention broiling (although you prepared it in a broiler pan), so after baking for 10 minutes, I spread with mayo & sprinkled with paprika, then broiled for 2-3 minutes to lightly “crisp.” I'm just beginning to try Salmon.
My husband brought this home from a deep sea fishing trip, and we used this recipe. Melts in your mouth and I had no idea it was fish.
Pan Seared Grouper is a fast, easy, and healthy dinner than is ready in under 30 minutes! Seared on the stove and finished in the oven, the fish is crisp outside and moist inside.
This usually occurs when I am being hustled along by a hungry husband and impatient one-year-old clamoring for the photography in the kitchen to stop, so the plates actually come to the table hot. I am lucky enough to have access to fresh grouper now, one of my favorite fish to eat.
I have a minor addiction to spice rubs and blends- I think they are an amazing time saver. You can do this in any kind of skillet that you prefer, although I think a well seasoned cast iron pan is probably the best.
Turn fish, allowing searing on the other side for a couple of minted. Dot fish with butter and move to oven to finish cooking, approximately 10 minutes or so.
4 of 19 Best Fried Walleye 07/27/2012 This is the traditional way of preparing walleye along with northern pike found in the fresh water lakes in northern Minnesota.
In the past, my parents did most of the cleaning and cooking when we caught fresh fish. For the first time we were on our own, and we were excited to learn.
I started searching for recipes and I stumbled across this one. It was fairly simple to make and the coating stuck great.
Next time we will add more salt and probably add a fish seasoning. I wish I could give it more stars but it really lacked the flavor that I was hoping for.
02/27/2013 This is a nice simple recipe and great way to get a nice crispy cracker coating on fish. The coating lacks a lot of flavor, but I am sure that is so the flavor of fish will shine through that is if you are able to find fish that has flavor.
Clarkie24 I absolutely had to comment to say THANK YOU for this recipe. My first time breading and frying walleye and it could not have turned out better and could not have been easier.
04/21/2013 The coating does not have a lot of flavor as it is not supposed to. You do not want to ruin it with a heavily flavored coating.