Glacier 51 Toothfish, also known as Patagonian Toothfish projects waygu like characteristics with a complex, yet delicate mouth feel that coats the palate appealingly, making it a pleasure to eat.
Its snow-white flesh and broad scalloping flakes display a clean and sweet flavour. The elegant balance of flavour and texture in Glacier 51 Toothfish provides a culinary versatility rare in fish fillets.
With a high fat and Omega 3 content, Glacier 51 is well suited to both dry and moist heat preparations, the flesh providing a perfect canvas for any number of flavour profiles and combinations, making it well suited to a broad range of cuisines.
150g per pack
Due to the nature of this produce weights listed are approximate only, final weight will be calculated on the day of delivery with difference in price refunded or charged
About Glacier 51
Glacier 51 Toothfish, also known as Patagonian Toothfish. Isolated deep in the sub-Antarctic, a staggering 4,109 km from mainland Australia lies one of the most inhospitable islands in the world – Heard Island.
On the southern tip of this spectacular geographical feature, the breathtaking Glacier 51 (Fiftyone Glacier) pours into the surrounding treacherous icy waters creating the ideal environment for the highly prized toothfish found patrolling the underwater volcanic crevices 2,000 metres below sea level.
Gale force winds, horizontal snow, ten metre swell and as little as four hours of light per day display the raw power of mother nature surrounding this incredible Marine Stewardship Council (MSC) certified sustainable fishery.
The ultimate choice in sustainability, Glacier 51 Toothfish is certified sustainable by the Marine Stewardship Council (MSC) and is recommended by the Monterey Bay Aquarium’s Seafood Watch Program in the USA. It is now also completely carbon neutral, with Austral Fisheries being certified under the Australian Government Carbon Neutral Program.
Australia’s Heard Island Glacier 51 Toothfish fishery undergoes rigorous annual stock assessments in collaboration with the Australia Antarctic Division to ensure accurate ongoing monitoring of the stock. Vessels are required to conduct research cruises and tag and release thousands of Toothfish to improve our information on the biology and status of this incredible fish.