Find your way to optimum heart health with these succulent seafood recipes.
The American Heart Association recommends eating salmon or other fatty fish such as mackerel or tuna twice each week for the
heart-protective benefits associated with omega-3 fatty acids found in their fish oils. Our collection of seafood recipes
offers a variety of preparation and cooking options to optimize your fish and shellfish based meals.
First up is our Seared Scallops with Warm Fruit Salsa. A hot skillet is key to a deep golden sear on the scallops. Prepare the fruit salsa in the same skillet as the scallops for an easy one-pan cleanup. Jasmine rice rounds out the meal.
View Recipe: Seared Scallops with Warm Fruit Salsa
The delicate, subtle flavors of roasted pistachios and lavender honey transform this baked grouper into an easy, yet refined
meal that family and friends will remember. Serve with sautéed spinach.
View Recipe: Pistachio-Crusted Grouper with Lavender Honey Sauce
Chopped fresh herbs dress up salmon fillets, which are a great source of heart-healthy omega-3 fatty acids. The homemade vinaigrette
brightens salad greens while keeping calories and fat in check. Serve salmon with lemon wedges.
View Recipe: Herb-Crusted Salmon with Mixed Greens Salad
Here is a great example of how bold Asian and Latin flavors work well together. Orange and lime juice substitute for rice
vinegar, the acidic ingredient typically used in a Japanese ponzu dipping sauce. It gets a kick from the hot, smoky chipotle
View Recipe: Grilled Tuna with Chipotle Ponzu and Avocado Salsa
Using frozen vegetables allows you to measure out precisely what you need.
View Recipe: Seared Mahimahi with Edamame Succotash
The salad brings bright, fresh Mediterranean flavors to this simple fish dish. A mandoline slices fennel evenly.
View Recipe: Sautéed Snapper with Orange-Fennel Salad
More adventurous greens, such as napa cabbage and watercress, add crunch. Shrimp boosts levels of lean, low–saturated-fat
protein and omega-3s, while sesame seeds offer the minerals iron, magnesium, and zinc.
View Recipe: Sesame Shrimp Salad
En papillote is the French term for food baked in a parchment paper packet; it's a favorite way of preparing fish in New Orleans.
This recipe easily doubles to serve four.
View Recipe: Gulf Fish en Papillote
The sweet-sour marinade is cooked down to a syrupy glaze that's brushed on the salmon as it cooks. The citrus and maple flavors
would also be tasty with pork. Garnish fillets with orange slices, if desired.
View Recipe: Maple Grilled Salmon
The aioli features heart-healthy avocado, which contributes vitamin E to this dish. But the real nutritional standout is the
tuna, which is rich in niacin.
View Recipe: Tuna with Avocado Green Goddess Aioli
Invite company over for this gourmet-inspired dish that's a snap to make. Smoked paprika, available in supermarkets, is nice
to spice up sour cream, eggs, or rice. Its pungency offsets the shrimp's sweetness. Serve with bagged prewashed salad greens
splashed with vinaigrette.
View Recipe: Smoky Shrimp and Parmesan-Polenta Cakes