Try simply seasoning with salt and pepper, or prepare a simple tomato sauce with fresh herbs. 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).
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.
Thumb Up(24) Louie in VA 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.
A no-fail recipe that wows even non fish eaters! “ Grouper refers to a number of different, but related, large fish notable for their stout bodies and big mouths.
Bottom dwellers, these fish pose a particular challenge because they like to back themselves in amongst rocks and debris on the ocean floor. They will do this even after they have been hooked, so the fisherman has to carefully “work” it out without snagging or snapping the line on something.
Normally, you would have to go about 20 miles offshore to find the best grounds for fishing grouper. In recent years, though, the development of artificial reefs off the Atlantic and Gulf coasts of the U.S. have brought groupers, in large numbers, closer to land.
So while some types of fish are becoming scarcer or even disappearing from market shelves, grouper is actually being seen more often. Coat the fillets with this mixture and marinate for 1 to 2 hours in the refrigerator.
Remove fillets from fridge and place on a hot grill. (Note: 1-inch-thick fillets will take approximately 13 minutes to cook.
Pour the lemon juice into the butter or margarine and mix well. Bake at 360 degrees for 15 to 25 minutes; fish is done when it can be easily flaked with a fork.
And, I make this delicious, baked, breaded, fish main course often. Any thicker or thinner than this means that you will have to increase or decrease the cooking time.
According to the website, EDF Seafood Selector, white-fleshed fish, in particular, is lower in fat than any other source of animal protein and the omega-3s found in fish (EPA and DHA) appear to provide the greatest health benefits. Melt butter in a small skillet over medium heat.
Use a paper towel to pat dry the fish fillets and season to taste on both sides with salt and pepper. Use a pastry brush and coat the tops and sides of the fish fillets evenly with a thin layer of the mayonnaise mixture.
Dredge a fillet in the pinko breadcrumb mixture and make sure the top and sides are evenly coated. Serve this delicious fish with my easy cheese grits and a nice tossed salad.
Print Pin Crispy Oven Baked Grouper checks all the boxes; it's quick, it's easy, it's foolproof, and every last bite of the fish is pure crunchy, flaky, deliciousness! Melt butter in a small skillet over medium heat.
Use a paper towel to pat dry the fish fillets and season to taste with salt and pepper. Use a pastry brush and coat the tops and sides of the fish fillets evenly with a thin layer of the mayonnaise mixture.
Dredge the fillets in the pinko breadcrumb mixture and make sure the top and sides are evenly coated. Bake the fillets for about 30-35 minutes, or until a meat thermometer inserted in the thickest part of the fillet registers 140 degrees and the fish flakes easily when a fork is inserted.
Mix butter, oil, Parmesan and essence in small bowl, whisk till smooth. Topped with tangy sour cream and nutty Parmesan cheese, these baked fish fillets take only 20 minutes from start to finish.
And, because of its mild flavor, Baked Grouper Fillets is a great fish recipe for kids! Grouper is a lean, moist fish with large flakes and a firm texture.
I not only enjoy the taste, but like that it’s so easy to prepare, a healthy alternative to meat, and relatively low in calories. Because it’s so quick, Easy Oven-Baked Parmesan Grouper Fillets is not only perfect for a hurried weeknight dinner with the family but equally excellent company fare.
We are fortunate to live in Florida because we have access to fantastic fresh seafood all year long, and we take full advantage of it. Although this recipe calls for Florida grouper, you can easily substitute any firm white fish such as red snapper, redfish, bass or halibut.
The ingredients for Easy Oven-Baked Parmesan Grouper Fillets are simple: grouper fillets, sour cream, grated Parmesan cheese, fresh lemon juice and lemon zest, onion powder, hot sauce, paprika, kosher salt, and ground black pepper. For the optional garnish, you will need some lemon wedges and fresh chopped Italian parsley.
To prepare this tasty entrée, first, gather your ingredients and preheat the oven to 350 degrees F. Combine the sour cream, grated Parmesan cheese, lemon juice and zest, onion powder, and hot sauce in a small bowl and mix well.
If you are using a meat thermometer, it should read 145 degrees when inserted into the thickest part of the fish. You can easily substitute any firm white fish for grouper including red snapper, redfish, bass or halibut.
Topped with tangy sour cream and nutty Parmesan cheese, these baked fish fillets take only 20 minutes from start to finish. Combine the sour cream, grated Parmesan cheese, lemon juice and zest, onion powder, and Tabasco in a small bowl and mix well.
Sharon's Expert Tips: You can tell if the fish is done when it is opaque and flakes easily with a fork. If you are using a meat thermometer, it should read 145 degrees when inserted into the thickest part of the fish. You can easily substitute any firm white fish for grouper including red snapper, redfish, bass or halibut.
Thin fillets from delicate fish such as flounder or sole won't work as well, and salmon would make the dish too rich. * This recipe for Easy Baked Parmesan Grouper Fillets was adapted from the Grouper Parmesan recipe in the Themes Remembered Cookbook published by the Junior League of Tallahassee.