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All CSF share purchases are final.

Why us:
We are fishmongers, we work with domestic fisherman bringing their catch to market in the most efficient manner possible. We are fisherman, we care about our coastal cities and want our purchases to affect local economies of scale. We get fishy, we get into fish holds, we labor on the waters, sit on the docks and we live for fish. Our goal is to provide the public with a resource where the supply chain is completely transparent. We are picking up fish from small boats all along the Jersey shore ports, consistently cultivating and strengthening our relationships, so we can proudly bring their catch to market and enable consumers in the region to experience top quality American seafood.

How it work...

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Check out this great write-up courtesy of The Asbury Park Press to find out more about Eric and the Local 130 Seafood mission.

Huge thank you to the APP for choosing us for their business spotlight, we are honored. Big moves coming in 2016!

http://www.app.com/story/money/business/main-street/2016/01/06/local-130-seafood/78027188/

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The Scallop trade is a shady business in the US. Most of the US product is caught fresh then soaked in Tri-poly(preservative) to "preserve" freshness, so that you can buy your "fresh" Scallops in a supermarket a few weeks later. We will leave out the part about how this process works cause it's breakfast time. New Jersey is one of the largest unloaders of scallops in the country, our fleet does a great job and we need to support them. We want to encourage people to eat fresh, eat local, eat what's coming out of the water.

Chefs these days are so focused on size they will often overlook quality to keep that item on the menu. The scallop fleet needs chefs that can be flexible, listen we all like big U-10 scallops(under 10 pieces per...

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Posted On - February 05, 2015

Welcome to the Eat Local Fish Blog, this space is where we talk about pressing issues in the seafood industry, explore local fisheries, brag about what is on the ends of our lines and anything else that helps support the local fisherman, clam diggers, fish farmers, lobstermen and oyster farmers of the United States. Sadly what we have created over the last few decades is a culture that is dominated by imports. Americans import 90% of our seafood while we export another 30% of our domestic catch. Long gone are the days of neighborhood fishmongers selling local catch to the masses. Our industry is in danger of collapsing to these foreign pressures from imports. Supermarkets dominate our retail seafood markets ...

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