Blog & News
Preparing Alaska King crab may seem intimidating, but it is actually quite simple. Alaska King crab legs are pre-cooked and flash frozen to preserve their wild-caught taste. To prepare at home, you only need to thaw and gently reheat Thawing King Crab To ensure the...
The Alaska Department of Fish and Game (ADF&G) and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s National Marine Fisheries Service (NMFS) announced total allowable catch for the 2019/2020 season for Bistol Bay Red King crab, Bering Sea Snow crab and Bering Sea Bairdi.
Although slightly smaller than their Red and Blue King crab cousins, Alaska Golden King crab are known for their excellent texture and milder, slightly sweeter taste. Golden King crab derive their name from the golden hue of their shell.
Innovative webbing allows undersized crab to escape the pots, resulting in a more efficient catch, fewer pots hauled and greater protection of the fishery.
Ever wonder why Golden King crab pots are pink? Keyport looks at the science of visible light below water to find the explanation.
Fishing quotas for Aleutian Islands golden king crab are up again this year.
East of Atka, commercial fishermen can harvest 4.3 million pounds. To the west, they can take almost 2.9 million.
Those numbers represent 12- and 15-percent increases over last season, according to management biologist Miranda Westphal of the Alaska Department of Fish and Game.
Meet crew member Anna before she heads north for Golden King crab season.
Ever wonder how the size grades are set for King crab legs? Alaska King crab is marketed, or sized, according to the number of crab legs in a ten-pound package. Legs labeled ‘6/9’, for example, are large and it takes only six to nine legs to make up a ten-pound box.
Meet our Captain as he readies the vessel for Alaska Golden King Crab season (Fall 2018).