Discussion in 'Fitness & Nutrition' started by Layman, Apr 21, 2006.
And what's the best way to prepare it to get the most benefits?
in terms of what? salmon is fairly high in fat, even if good fat. tuna maybe?
id guess most all around healthiest is a white meat filet.
dont overcook is realy the best advice. simple spices and herbs, maybe broiling is safest.
Both, raw sashimi
wtf penguins are not fish they are birds
they swim. that makes them fish
you know you look like an idiot when you do that to someone and you are wrong, right?
penguin are classified as
Animalia, Chordata, Aves
i'll let you look those up if you wish
jesus christ dude
I know that, it was clearly a joke, you getting all nerdy about the penguin being a bird or a fish narked it thats why i did the smiley not that i thought it was a fish.
There was a thread a few weeks ago about eating penguin it was sort of an in joke for people who get it
sorry i guess i missed that one, can't be up on ALL the OT jokes
oh, those icons dont mean anything, dont worry, i just felt like randomly adding some that had nothing to do with this thread.
I dont know, but swordfish is tastes amazing!
From what I have read though, one of the healthiest fish you can eat is wild alaskan salmon. Very high in Omega-3 fat but all around the most nutritious.
Mahi Mahi is pretty good
Swordfish tastes amazing, as well as halibut. Tuna is still my staple.
Sword is my fave bu thats so $$$$, same with tuna.
Mahi is good for likr only 5.99 a lb but thats here in FL, Salmon is good for you, tons of good fats.
Tilapia if you are scraping by.
Salmon by far is the best fish for you. Tuna is a good protein source, but you need to limit your intake because of the high mercury content. Same thing with swordfish.
Cool - that's the info I was looking for.
Costco has prepackaged salmon for pretty cheap. I'll be adding that to my diet more regularly.
Anybody have ideas on how to use canned salmon? What a tasty way to eat it?
The basic recommendation by the American Heart Association for prevention of Coronary Heart Disease is currently two servings of fatty fish a week. For people who have had a heart attack, the recommendation is 1 gram of omega-3 fatty acid per day.
Since the omega-3 content varies widely in fish, it is important to note that farmed Atlantic salmon, at 1.9 grams per serving, and to a varying degree most species of wild salmon, provide higher levels of omega-3 fatty acids than most other fish sources. Fresh yellowfin tuna, for example, provides 0.2 gram per serving. Swordfish 0.6 gram per serving. Flounder 0.2 gram per serving. Mackerel, at 2.5 grams per serving, is another high-level source of omega-3 fatty acids.