New in the Market: SeaFarePacific Tuna and Salmon

by Jo-Ann Heslin, MA, RD, CDN on September 13, 2012 · 2 comments

We love to try new foods. Some are great. Some don’t measure up and some become staples in our kitchen. See what you think.

SeaFarePacific is a product of Oregon Seafoods which launched its wild caught albacore tuna pouches in the summer 2012. They are available in 6-ounce pouches: Sea Salt, Salt-Free, Jalapeno and Smoked. Every flavor is delicious and can be used right from the pouch without draining. The tuna comes from the West Coast of Oregon, Washington and California. The fish is line-caught, dolphin safe, gluten free, and the packaging is BPA-free. (BPA stands for bisphenol A. It is an industrial chemical that has been used to make certain plastics and resins since the 1960s. Some people wish to avoid this packaging product.)

SeaFarePacific also has a 3-ounce Sport Pouch of Smoked Albacore Tuna, Sea Salt Albacore Tuna, and Smoked Alaskan Red Sockeye. This package is great portion size for a brown bag lunch to top salad greens, or as a high-protein snack that can be eaten right from the pouch.

All tuna and salmon are high in protein and they are rich in healthy omega-3 fats. This is a brand worth trying.

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{ 2 comments… read them below or add one }

Susan Donoho September 30, 2012 at 12:08 pm

Hello, I am doing a personal research project on nutrition in three areas: 1. Anti Inflamatory foods, 2, Brain optimization with nutrition, and 3. Super Foods (in general).

If you have any research that is academically or scientific that can back up a food selection then please email it to me. I am trying to find foods of these caliburs that are anti inflamiatory first, then brain optimal second, and general super last. Hopeing to find foods that may incorporate all three for a best menu.

Thank you very much,



Arjun August 18, 2015 at 1:57 am

totally true. The profit starem fr. life ins co. is only squeezed out slowly in future, so as time goes by, the profit rolling out will be huge. But the more they write on the first year, the more they lose becos of the acquisition costs, so they usually have a “DAC” charges in B/S. But if you analyse a company, it’s better if you can also analyse its DAC……


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