Fish Photos, Fishing Info, Angling, Catching Fish, Cooking Fish

Australian Fish Photos, Seafood Photographs and Information

Custom Search
 

Directory & Info for Fishing, Angling, Fishing Tackle, Fishing Guides, Fly Fishing, Bass Fishing, Sports fishing, Game Fishing....
See >> Info on All types of Fishing | Angling | Tackle etc

 

Australian Fish Bag Limits and Size Regulations

Photos of  Australian Seafood, Fish, Crustaceans & Cephalopods and Information on each...

Abalone, Blacklip
Albacore Tuna
Baler Shell
Barbounia, Tiny
Barracouta
Barramundi
Bass, Sea
Batfish
Batfish, Silver
Blackfish
Boarfish
Bonito Tuna
Bonito, Watson's Leaping
Bream
Bream, Butter
Bream, Slate
Bug, Moreton Bay (Slipper Lobster)
Bug, Balmain
Butterfish
Calamari, Southern
Carp, European
Catfish, Blue
Catfish, Lesser Salmon
Cockles
Cod, Bar
Cod, Blue eye
Cod, Coral Rock
Cod, Ghost
Cod, Maori
Cod, Murray
Cod, Southern Rock
Cod, Spotted
Cod, Tomato
Cod, Wirrah
Cod, Yellow Spotted
Coral Trout
Cowanyoung
Crab, Blue Swimmer
Crab, Champagne
Crab, Giant
Crab, Mud
Crab, Spanner
Crawfish
Cuttlefish
Dart Fish
Dolphin Fish
Dory, John
Dory, Mirror
Dory, Silver
Drummer, Southern
Eel, Longfin
Emperor, Red
Emperor, Red Throat
Flathead
Flounder, Small Toothed
Flutemouth, Rough
Frost Fish
Garfish
Gemfish
Goatfish
Grouper
Gurnard, Red
Gurnard, Spotted
Hairtail
Hump Headed Maori Wrasse
Hussar
Jackass Fish
Jacket, Ocean
Jacket, Sea
Jewfish
Jobfish, Gold Banned
Jobfish, Rosy
Kingfish, Yellowtail
Latchet Fish
Leatherjacket, Reef
Ling
Lobster - Eastern Rock
Lobster - Southern Rock
Long Tom
Luderick
Mackeral, Jack
Mackerel, Slimey
Mado
Mahi Mahi
Mangrove Jack
Marlin, Black
Marlin, Blue
Marlin, Striped
Melon Shell
Monkfish
Mono
Moon Fish
Morwong
Morwong, Red
Mullet - Roe
Mullet, Diamond Scale
Mullet, Red
Mullet, Sea
Mullet, Yelloweye
Mulloway
Mussels Black
Mussels Greenlip
Nanygai
Octopus
Orange Roughy
Oreo, Black
Oyster, Native
Oyster, Pacific
Oyster, Sydney Rock
Parrot Fish
Parrot Fish (2)
Perch, Ocean
Perch, Saddle Tail Sea
Perch, Silver
Perch, Splendid
Perch, Stripey Sea
Pig Fish
Pike
Pineapple Fish
Prawn, Banana
Prawn, King
Prawn, Red Spot
Prawn, School
Prawn, Tiger
Queenfish, Needleskin
Rainbow Runner
Redclaw Crayfish
Redfish
Ribaldo
Ribbon Fish
Rudder Fish
Salmon, Atlantic
Salmon, Australian
Scad
Scallops, Queensland
Scallops, Tasmanian
Scorpion Fish, Raggy
Shark
Shark Black Tip
Shark, Blue
Shark Bronze Whaler (Dusky)
Shark, Bull
Sharks Fins
Shark, Gummy
Shark, Mako
Shark, School
Shark, Tiger
Shark, Whiskery Reef
Shark, White
Shrimp, Mantis
Sicklefish
Silver Biddy
Snapper
Snapper, Big Eye
Snapper, Fry Pan
Snapper, Gold Band
Snapper, King
Snapper, Red
Snapper, Red Tropical
Sole
Sole, Tongue
Squid, Arrow
Squirrel Fish
Stargazer
Stingray, Butterfly
Stripey Sea Perch
Surgeonfish, Sixplate Sawtail
Sweetlip, Slatey
Sweetlip, Yellow
Swordfish
Tailor
Tarwhine
Tilefish, Pink
Trevally, Big Eye
Trevally, Golden
Trevally, Silver
Triple Tail
Trout
Trumpeter, Striped
Tuna, Albacore
Tuna, Bigeye
Tuna, Bluefin
Tuna, Longtail
Tuna, Skipjack
Tuna, Striped
Tuna, Mackerel
Tuna, Yellowfin
Venus Tusk Fish
Whiting, Sand
Whiting, School
Wrasse
Yabby, Freshwater Crayfish
Yellowtail
FULL LIST of Fish & Seafood

Beche De Mer
(Sea Cucumber - Trepang)

Amberfish
Blackfish
Black Teatfish
Brown Sandfish
Curryfish
Elephants Trunks fish
Greenfish
Lollyfish
Pinkfish
Prickly Redfish
Sandfish
Stonefish
Surf Redfish
White Teatfish

Sea-Ex Seafood Trade Directory
Directory of Seafood Companies by Species Imported, Exported, Wholesale, Processors & Producers
Click Here for SEAFOOD DIRECTORY

Commercial Seafood Directory
Sea-Ex Seafood, Fishing, Marine Directory
Aquaculture Directory
Seafood Trading Board
Commercial Fishing
Seafood Information by Country
Fish Photos & Fish Information
Interesting Fish Facts & Trivia
Country Directories
Thailand Business Directory
Seafood
Wholesale Seafood Suppliers Australia
Wholesale Seafood Suppliers International
Retail Seafood Sales
Seafood Restaurants
Seafood Recipes
Seafood Information
Seafood Industry Resources
Sea-Ex Seafood & Fishing Directory - Home Page

Bigeye Snapper (Lutjanus lutjanus) Photographs and Information



Lutjanus are Seaperches.

Habitat: Saltwater and estuarine. Often caught near reefs, but some species more common on offshore trawling grounds


 

bigeyesnapper.jpg (2938 bytes)

snappebigeyemap1.jpg (3423 bytes)

Scientific Name Lutjanus lutjanus
Location North West Australia
Season All year round
Size To 30 cm
Australian Species Code 37 346905
Taste, Texture Sweet to mild.  Fine and firm

 

Nutritional Information
For every 100 grams raw product
for Snapper fillet.

Kilojoules 404
Cholesterol -
Sodium 85 mg
Total fat (oil) 1.60 g
Saturated fat 0.60 g
Protein 20.30 g
Polyunsaturated fat -
Omega-3, EPA -
Omega-3, DHA -
Omega-6, AA -


Angling for Bigeye Snapper | Snapper Fishing :

Saltwater Fish - What bait to use for fishing - a list of saltwater baits with the main "diners" who will be tempted.

 


Cooking Bigeye Snapper:

Colour of raw fillet: White.
Texture: Fine and Firm.
Fat Content: Low to Medium.
Flavour: Sweet to mild.

Most seaperches have superb white flesh and a delicate, yet generous, flavour. They can be prepared in a wide range of ways including grilling, poaching, deep frying, shallow frying, baking and steaming.

Simple pan-frying allows for a range of different flavours and textures to be utilised. Seaperches are often large, but the smaller fish are excellent baked whole (gilled and gutted).
 

Snapper comes in many sizes, making it very versatile. It is excellent as a buffet piece, whole, filleted or as cutlets. Snapper is superb smoked and is also becoming popular for sashimi.

Buying
Snapper is sold whole (gilled and gutted), in cutlet, steak and fillet forms. Other breams are generally sold whole (gilled and gutted), only occasionally as fillets, usually already skinned. In whole fish look for lustrous skin, firm flesh, and a pleasant, fresh sea smell. In fillets, look for firm, lustrous, moist flesh without any brown markings or oozing water and with a pleasant fresh sea smell. Flesh colour varies from the creamy pink of snapper to the pinker flesh of yellowfin bream, tarwhine, and pikey bream all of which may have some dark veins showing. Black bream’s flesh is slightly greyish and frypan bream’s has a yellowish tint.

Storing
Make sure whole fish is scaled, gutted and cleaned thoroughly as soon as possible (completely remove the lining of the abdominal cavity and the white fat along the abdominal wall). Wrap whole fish and fillets in plastic wrap or place in an airtight container. Refrigerate for up to 3 days or freeze whole fish for up to 6 months, and fillets for up to 3 months, below -18ºC.

Cooking & Serving
Breams are best steamed, poached, pan-fried, baked, grilled or barbecued. They’re a good plate-sized fish cooked whole and the bones (especially of snapper) make excellent stock. Snapper has a more delicate flavour than other breams and a slightly firmer flesh that breaks into large flakes, though larger fish tend to have slightly softer texture. The edible skin can be left on. All breams, including snapper, have a mild, sweet flavour, and are moist and relatively low in oil. Those which live in estuaries and rivers, notably tarwhine and black bream, can have a slightly coarser, muddy or weedy flavour, which can be balanced by cooking with soy sauce, ginger and other Asian spices.

SNAPPER RECIPES

Recipes using Snapper - From How to Cook Fish.info

Microwave Cooking Times for Fish
- Fish fillets – 5 minutes per 500g on medium-high, +50 seconds more for thicker fillets, or until flesh flakes
- Whole fish - Large – 6 minutes/750g on medium
- Whole fish – Small – 3-4 minutes on medium

Easy Fish Recipes - From How To Cook Fish

Recipes Suitable for this fish:

Red Snapper with Island Citrus Shrimp Ceviche and Lemon Beurre Blanc Mussel and Red Snapper Soup Vietnamese Snapper

 


Commercial Fishing for Bigeye Snapper:

Commercial operators are authorised to use baited traps and vertical lines, including hand lines and drop lines. Prior to 1999, most operators in the fishery used drop lines. During 1999-2000, there was an industry-wide change to trap fishing, with only one operator using drop lines in 2002. In 2004, there was a reversal of this trend when many operators went back to drop lines; but by 2009, most operators were again using traps. In 2010, one vessel used drop lines and six vessels used traps, reflecting the developing nature of the wider fishery grounds.

Catch

Gold-band snappers are the principal target of the fishery, comprising the three species Pristipomoides multidens, P. typus and P. filamentosus. Together, they comprise 52% of the total catch (Figure 2), with P. multidens being the most common. Other key species caught in the fishery are saddle-tail snapper (Lutjanus malabaricus), crimson snapper (L. erythropterus), red emperor (L. sebae) and cods (Family Serranidae) (Figure 2). There was very little change in 2010 in the species composition from 2009.

Byproduct species made up 9% of the overall catch in the fishery. As well as red emperor (Lutjanus sebae), byproduct species include small snappers (such as L. russelli and L. lemniscatus) rock cods (such as Epinephelus areolatus), emperors (such as red spot emperor, Lethrinus lentjan) and Robinson’s sea bream (Gymnocranius grandoculus).

Exporters, Importers & Processors, Wholesale & Agents of Snapper


More links about Bigeye Snapper

Australian Government - Australian Bureau of Agricultural and Resource Economics and Sciences (PDF file) - Australian Fisheries Statistics 2010/2011

 


 

 


©1996 - 2017 Sea-Ex Australia Sea-Ex Seafood Fishing Home Page
Any problems regarding this page, please contact webmaster [at] sea-ex.com
 

Disclaimer  |  Privacy Policy  |  Cookie Policy