Grilled Salmon Recipe

Herb Salmon Recipe

No Swimming Up Stream

Restaurant Seafood Recipe


I recommend using wild salmon for this restaurant recipe for Herb Grilled Salmon. In fact, that is what I recommend for all the restaurant salmon recipes.

"Wild" (natural) food sources are best for you and your loved ones. AND ...the taste is superior.

More specifically I recommend wild King or Sockeye salmon for most restaurant recipes.

That is what is served to the restaurant guests and that is one reason the restaurant sells a great deal of it.

Fresh, if it is really fresh, is best. But “fresh frozen” (flash frozen) is a very close “second.” Fresh frozen simply means the salmon was processed and frozen quickly within an hour or two of being harvested. This process allows us to have quality natural or wild salmon year around.

This restaurant recipe is versatile. You can use salmon as called for or substitute halibut or cod. The recipe is quick and easy - but ...oh so good!



Herb Grilled Salmon Recipe

Favorite Restaurant Seafood Recipe





Preparation time: 15 minutes. Serves 4.

 

Ingredients:

  • Four 4-6 ounce salmon fillets
  • 1/2 cup Japanese bread crumbs available in stores as "Panko" (I recommend you keep some Panko in your pantry. It is useful for many great seafood and chicken recipes.)
  • 1/4 cup Parmesan cheese, finely grated
  • 3/4 teaspoon dried dill weed
  • 1/4 teaspoon seasoning salt
  • 1 teaspoon dried parsley
  • 1/2 cup mayonnaise
  • 1 tablespoon lemon juice

 

Instructions:

  • Combine Panko, Parmesan cheese, dill weed, seasoning salt and dried parsley
  • Coat fish fillets with mayonnaise mixed with lemon juice
  • Coat fish with the herb breading on both sides
  • Fry in a large skillet over medium heat to a golden brown on both sides
  • Finish in oven if needed at 350 degrees F until fish just starts to flake (4-5 minutes)

YUMMY!

ENJOY your restaurant recipe for Herb Salmon and the company of those you share it with!

Donna



Did you know? King salmon are also called "Chinook" salmon. The common name refers to the Chinookan peoples.

Chinookan peoples include several groups of Native Americans in the Pacific Northwest region of the United States speaking the Chinookan languages.

In the early 19th century, the Chinookan-speaking peoples lived along the lower and middle Columbia River in present-day Oregon and Washington.

The Chinook tribes were those encountered by the Lewis and Clark Expedition in 1805 on the lower Columbia.


"Husband, I said get some wild Chinook salmon! I meant ...at the market!!!"









      (Spawning salmon. Notice the color.)