Banner Webicurean Home Advanced Search E-mail Webicurean
What's Here
image: arrow Epicurean at Large
image: arrow Martini Lounge
image: arrow Healthy Eating
image: arrow In the Kitchen
image: arrow Dining Guide
image: arrow Great Escapes
image: arrow Holiday Center
image: arrow Gourmet Boutique
image: arrow Hot Clicks
image: arrow Forums

There's more than one way to cook a lobster -- find out here! logo
FREE e-Greetings!
Send a Card
View Your Card

Have questions or comments about this site? E-mail:

Tutti Di Mare
Page 2 of 2

Another great seafood port is in Louisiana. Although I've never been there myself, I've heard that Cajuns know how to eat, and they definitely know how to cook. The Louisiana Seafood Company has a directory of seafood suppliers in the area and a seasonality chart so you know exactly when those crawfish will be available. They also have plenty of recipes to keep you busy once your crawfish are delivered.

Maybe ordering seafood online isn't your bag, so where can you get fresh fish in your area? The homepage for the Seafood Industry is a great starting point. The guide on this site will definitely point you in the right direction.

Yahoo! has also put together a directory of seafood outlets, whether you want to do your shopping online or off. And if you need to do a little traveling to get your seafood fix, stop by our new Destinations Forum for ideas on where to go.

If you're looking for something abroad, I found that the New Zealand Seafood Industry Board has a terrific site packed with information about the local fishing industry. You'll find dozens of recipes for seafood indigenous to that region as well as tips for buying, storing and preparing your catch. They'll even give you advice on how to complement your meal with the perfect wine!

As you can see, today it's possible to enjoy the bounty of the sea no matter where you live. Hopefully some of these online resources will help you bring some surf to your turf!

Best wishes & happy surfing!

The Webicurean™

Back to Top of Story

Quick Find:

Looking for a special place to take Mom this Mother's Day? Here are some resources!

Alioto-Lazio Fish
Lobster Net
Louisiana Seafood
Maine Lobster Direct
NZ Seafood Industry
Online Seafood Biz
SF Seafood Show
Seafood Industry
Yahoo! Directory

1 lb cooked rock shrimp
1/4 lb snow peas
8 oz bow tie pasta
Cajun seasoning
Freshly grated Parmesan cheese
Extra virgin olive oil
Juice of half a small lemon
Fresh parsley sprigs for garnish

Bring a large pot of water to boiling; add pasta and a generous amount of the cajun seasoning. While pasta is cooking, clean the peas and add them to the pot with the pasta. Rinse the shrimp, and add them to the pot as well. Continue boiling until the pasta has reached the desired doneness (total cooking time is approximately 12-15 minutes). Drain.

In a serving bowl, toss pasta mixture with approximately 1-2 tbsp olive oil, the lemon juice and salt & pepper to taste. Sprinkle with parmesan cheese and garnish with parsley sprigs.

Serve with a crusty loaf of sourdough, a tossed green salad and your favorite wine. Serves 4-6.

Home | Shop | Forum | Hot Clicks | Holidays | Dining Out | E-mail

Copyright 1996-2008 Anne M. Papina and Webicurean™. All Rights Reserved. Legal notices.
Designed by AP Web Productions.