Mediterranean Style Alaskan Halibut• Seafood Nutrition Partnership


2 Vine Tomatoes, Chopped / Wedged
2 Filets of Halibut (Approx 0.75 lbs)
Olive Oil
Oregano, Sea Salt, and Lemon Pepper, to taste
Lemon Wedge
For Village Greek Salad:
1 Medium Cucumber, Chopped / Wedged
1 Bell Pepper (I used half red / half orange)
1/2 Red Onion, Chopped, 1/4 pieces
1/2 cup Feta Cheese, Cubed
1/4 cup Greek Salad Dressing of your Choice
Enjoy the seafood side of the Mediterranean with this Halibut paired with Greek Salad from Alaska Seafood


1.Set oven to broil.
2.Line a baking dish with parchment paper and spray with non-stick spray. Lay fresh Alaska halibut filets on top. Leave space between the two pieces of fish. Drizzle with olive oil and season with sea salt, lemon pepper, and oregano to your taste. Set aside.
3.Prepare the vegetables for the village Greek salad. Chop cucumbers, vine-ripened tomatoes, red onion, and bell peppers. Add to a large mixing bowl. Cut feta cheese brick into cubes and add to the bowl. Crumbled feta works too. Set aside.
4.When the oven is ready, add a baking dish with Alaska halibut onto the top rack. Broil for 8 minutes. I personally like my fish flakey, if you like it more well-done leave it in for 10 minutes. This also depends on the thickness of the filets. The ones I used in this recipe were on the thicker side.
5.While Alaska halibut is broiling, toss the salad and add to a serving bowl or individual bowls. When Alaska halibut is ready, serve with the salad and fresh lemon wedges! Enjoy.

Give this delicious Alaskan halibut a Mediterranean twist with just a few simple ingredients.

Wild Alaska Seafood includes numerous health benefits and nutrients! Here’s why this Mediterranean style Alaskan Halibut with a village Greek salad is perfect for your next meal:

Alaskan Halibut along with other wild Alaska seafood offers nutrients including:

  • Omega-3 Fatty Acids – Loaded with EPA and DHA, these fats reduce the risk of heart disease, Alzheimer’s Disease, lower inflammation and reduce the risk of cancer.
  • Vitamin D – one of the most significant food sources of vitamin D available. This nutrient is critical for brain health, bone health, and reduced risk of cancer, diabetes and heart disease.
  • B Vitamins – niacin, B6 and B12 – essential for functions including energy production at the cellular level, creating and repairing DNA, and reducing inflammation.
  • Selenium – protects bone health, decreases thyroid antibodies in people with autoimmune thyroid disease and may reduce the risk of cancer. It also protects against mercury toxicity.
  • Potassium – helps to control blood pressure and risk your risk of stroke.
  • Iron, Copper, and Zinc – necessary for a range of bodily function including wound healing, oxygen transportation, immune function, and cellular growth.
  • Protein – rich in high-quality protein which plays a role in healing, protecting bone health and maintaining muscle mass.

Enjoy and Eat Seafood, America! 



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