Celebrate Life Below Water. Eat Blue

“For most of history, man has had to fight nature to survive; in this century he is beginning to realize that, in order to survive, he must protect it.”

—Jacques-Yves Cousteau

Human Health

Eat Blue™ is all about celebrating life below water, but it is also a reminder to take care of ourselves. We all want great-tasting seafood products that are healthy, safe, free of contaminants such as plastics or pathogens, and contribute to a healthy body, mind and spirit.

Seafood is an important part of a healthy, balanced diet. It has important proteins and vitamins that support physical development and healthy immune systems, brain development and learning, strong bones and mental wellness. Seafood may also prevent heart disease and lower the risk of obesity.

The Food and Drug Administration and Environmental Protection Agency issued dietary guidelines in July 2019 that recommend at least 2 servings per week of seafood, and 2-3 servings of low-mercury seafood per week for pregnant or nursing women.

There are also pharmaceutical drugs and medicines that are derived from life below water, and there are yet-to-be-discovered compounds from the ocean that can benefit human health in other ways.  We are just starting to scratch the surface and explore the depths of the ocean, which points to how critical it is to protect ocean species.

Celebrate Life Below Water. Eat Blue

Cooking Seafood

What’s the first thing that pops into your mind when you think about food waste? If the first word was “opportunity” then you’re on the right track! We can all agree that food waste
Time, migrations, history, and a variety of other factors can bring plants and animals from one area to another, resulting in the transplant of non-native species. Sometime intentional, sometimes accidental, the introduction of non-native
Article 1: The Cultural Importance of Kabayaki and It’s Recent Decline A Japanese Delicacy On a specific summer day each year, the Japanese people ward off the notorious heat by eating unagi or eel.

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Food Security

The third article in The Kelp Revolution: Our Seaweed Series “The more you learn about seaweed, the more excited you get about its potential to be restorative to the oceans, the climate, the planet,
Indonesia is the world’s largest island nation, extending 5,120 kilometres from east to west,1,760 kilometres from north to south, and consisting of more than 900 permanently inhabited islands and at least another 7500 other
The impact of climate change seems far-off and abstract until it directly impacts your community. On September 1, 2019 Hurricane Dorian made a direct hit to my island home in The Bahamas. While I
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Mindfulness

Group Mindset & Movement in Marine Species & Other Animals Murmuration is the term used to describe the fascinating phenomenon of very large groups of birds, fishes or insects moving together, including changing direction
Book Review of the Month – February, 2021 Have you ever wondered why being near the water is so appealing? For centuries, humans have had moments of clarity besides, or inside, bodies of water
Thanksgiving Resources  In the United States, the Thanksgiving holiday represents a time to gather with loved ones (virtually this year) to savor and celebrate the bounty of our planet through delicious food and positive

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Nutrition

BlueNalu CEO, Lou Cooperhouse, reflects on BlueNalu’s labeling journey for our transformative, no catch seafood products, from the initial public meeting with the FDA to industry alignment with the National Fisheries Institute and cell-cultured member companies of
If you walk into your local fish market, you’ll likely find a variety of seafood in the form of carefully arranged fish fillets. However, you usually won’t see all the offcuts, even delicacies, that
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Seafood Safety

Our food is so much more than a blend of calories, carbohydrates and protein. Our food is a powerful tool, one that must be both leveraged and cherished to ensure that our planet remains
Article 3 in Our “Tipping the Scales: Climate Considerations for the Seafood Lover” Series  Ocean health is inextricably linked to human wellbeing, both economic and physical. When we are making decisions about the seafood we want to

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Workforce

A recent article in Forbes delved into the importance of traditional fishing communities – a group that has been long overlooked – in ocean conservation. “A sector that has alienated people needs to reimagine
Article 2 on the History of the Japanese Eel Kabayaki eels have been a delicacy in Japanese cuisine for centuries. Prepared in an authentic sauce, the meal is a staple in Japanese culture. However,
To celebrate the International Day of Women and Girls in Science, we’d like to take a moment to honor and shine a light on the wave-making women in the ocean space. From the deepest
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