Recipe of the month: Cedar Wrapped Fish
Wrap your favorite seafood, meats, vegetables, and fruit in Fire & Flavor’s Cedar Papers. Place on hot grill grates or in a grill pan and watch your dish steam to perfection while a subtle smoky flavor is infused. Made with 100% all natural western red cedar which provides the best flavor and complements a variety of foods. Five or six minutes is all it takes to cook a delicious meal.
Prep Time: 10 minutes
Cook Time: 15 minutes
Yield: 4 servings
Main Ingredient: Fish/Shellfish
What you’ll need:
- 1 mango
- 2 limes
- 1 red onion
- 1 English cucumber
- 1 bunch cilantro
- 4 – 6 ounce fish fillets
- F & F Cedar Papers (available in the meat & seafood dept)
1 cup mango, diced
¾ cup English cucumber, diced
¼ cup red onion, diced
3 tablespoons cilantro or mint, chopped
2 tablespoons lime juice
4-6 ounce fillets of fish, such as halibut, salmon, or swordfish
4 – 10 inch or 8 – 6 inch Fire & Flavor cedar papers
FIRST Place papers in a shallow dish of water to soak. Preheat grill or grill pan to medium heat. In a medium bowl, combine salsa ingredients, season with salt, and set aside.
NEXT Season fish with salt and pepper and place one fillet in the center of each paper.
Fold the edges of papers over the fillets, securing with cotton string if necessary.
Place packets seam side down on grill or grill pan; cook 4 minutes per side or until done. To serve, open packets and spoon salsa over fish.
The Faroe Islands is a small, remote island group located in the middle of the North Atlantic with a population of less than 50,000 people. The industry is committed to maintaining the highest levels of fish welfare and sustainability; this is clearly reflected in the high quality of farmed salmon from the Faroe Islands.
The Faroe Islands is the perfect location for premium salmon production. Its remote location is complemented by pristine clear waters, cool steady sea temperatures, strong currents and accessible fjords that cut deep inland. Drawn to this perfect mix of conditions, wild Atlantic Salmon from all over northern Europe make their way north of the Faroe Islands to feed.