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Sea-Ex > Commercial Fishing > Seafood Industry Contacts by Country > Cuba
Siam Canadian: Frozen seafood suppliers, exporters - Quality distributors of a wide range of seafood worldwide. shrimp, fish, cephalopods, tilapia, pangasius, rohu Ocean Treasure World Foods Limited Seafood Inspection in Vietnam. Pangasius, clams, black tiger shrimp, cephalopods, seawater fish

Commercial Fishing & Seafood Industry Contacts - Cuba

See Also Sea-Ex Trade Seafood Directory for Seafood Companies in Cuba

Empresa Comercial Caribe
We have more than 40 years of exporting activity, offering a wide variety of Cuban seafood products, with international well-known quality. Our products reach important markets such as: European Union, Japan, Australia and Canada among others. Spiny lobster, live, Fresh fish and fillets, Natural Sponges, Frozen precooked whole lobster, Frozen raw whole lobster., Frozen raw lobster tail., Frozen raw head-on shrimp. (Wild and cultured shrimp), Blue Crab., Sea snails (Strombus gigas), Sea Cucumber, dried, Frozen cooked shrimp (PUD-IQF) (P&D-IQF). , Frozen raw shrimp tail (PUD-IQF). (Wild and cultured shrimp), Frozen precooked lobster, in halves.
Contact: Esther Alejo Alayón
City: Habana Vieja, La Habana
Tel: 864 4135  Fax: -
Skype: -
Email: Email Empresa Comercial Caribe

Government Contacts & Information Resources for
Commercial Fishing, Seafood, Aquaculture, Marine & Oceans in Cuba

Fishery and Aquaculture Country Profile for Cuba - aquatic species caught by country or area, by species items, by FAO major fishing areas, and year, for all commercial, industrial, recreational and subsistence purposes. The harvest from mariculture, aquaculture and other kinds of fish farming is also included.


Caribbean spiny lobster (Panulirus argus) is one of the largest fisheries sectors in Cuba.

Other important fish & seafood species include silver hake, blue tilapia, silver carp, snapper, oysters and clams, sharks, pink shrimp, tunas and squid.


The Cuban fishing fleet sectors: the Flota Cubana de Pesca (FCP), a distant-water fleet targeting low-valued species such as mackerel, herring and hake for the domestic market; the Flota Atunera de Cuba (FAC), composed of tuna and swordfish longliners operating in the Gulf of Mexico and Mid-Atlantic regions; the Flota del Golfo (FG), targeting bottom fish and reef fish in near-shore waters, and finally the Flota de Plataforma (FP), which went after high-valued, near-shore species such as shrimp, spiny lobster, sponge, reef fish and crab.


AQUASTAT is FAO's global information system on water and agriculture developed by the Land and Water Division. It collects, analyses and disseminates data and information by country and by region. Its aim is to provide users interested in global, regional and national analyses with comprehensive information related to water resources and agricultural water management across the world, with emphasis on countries in Africa, Asia, Latin America and the Caribbean. Information for Cuba


About Large Pelagic Fishing in Cuba:

The pelagic fishing fleet in Cuba has been reduced over the last 10 years. At present 42 vessels are dedicated to pole and line and longline fishing, targeting pelagic fish species such as: skipjack, blackfin tuna, yellowfin tuna, white marlin, sailfish, and the common dolphinfish (mahi mahi). The gears used in targeting the large pelagic species are the pole and line and the surface longline with as many as 500 hooks. At least 19 of the vessels described above are used specifically to engage in longlining.

Data from the large pelagic species fisheries is collected via a sampling plan in all fishing ports. This system records data by species, effort, boats, gear and area fished. Part of the catch from the smaller tunas is canned for export, while the balance is sold in the local markets. Cuba has no management regulations for large pelagic fish species generally, except that there are prohibitions on landings of skipjack and blackfin tunas below 30 centimetres fork length


Ocean Health Index Cuba - The Ocean Health Index is a valuable tool for the ongoing assessment of ocean health. By providing a means to advance comprehensive ocean policy and compare future progress, the Index can inform decisions about how to use or protect marine ecosystems. The Index is a collaborative effort, made possible through contributions from more than 65 scientists/ocean experts and partnerships between organizations including the National Center for Ecological Analysis and Synthesis, Sea Around Us, Conservation International, National Geographic, and the New England Aquarium. Information for Cuba




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