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Henry & Lisa's Natural Seafood Wild Alaskan Pink Salmon -- 6 oz

Henry & Lisa's Natural Seafood Wild Alaskan Pink Salmon
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Henry & Lisa's Natural Seafood Wild Alaskan Pink Salmon -- 6 oz

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Henry & Lisa's Natural Seafood Wild Alaskan Pink Salmon Description

  • Natural Seafood - Nurture Your Health™
  • Premium Skinless Boneless Cooked Fillet
  • Certified Sustainable Seafood MSC
  • 717 MG Omega 3 Per Serving
  • Non GMO
  • Gluten Free
  • No Antibiotics
  • No Added Chemicals
  • No Hormones
  • No Preservatives
  • BPA Free

Thank you for your support! Our mission is to be your family's trusted source for the world's healthiest, safest, highest quality sustainable seafood...naturally.


Congratulations, you have purchased the world's best pink salmon in a can! It all starts with the premium grade salmon fillets that our fisher friends in Alaska catch on small family owned net boats. They land the salmon and deep chill it on-board within minutes, preserving the meat's peak freshness. later the same day at the local cannery, only the best part of the fillet is used, and the salmon is cooked only in its own Omega-3 rich oils.

All you get is premium fillet meat. Due to this process, and the rich oils of this cold species, our pink salmon is packed with heart-healthy Omega's 3's.


It's wildly delicious, try eating it straight from the can!


The Wild Alaskan Pink Salmon are net caught in Prince William Sound by local family fishers. Alaskan pink salmon is chosen because they are abundant, their habitat is intact and the fishery is very well managed. Salmon that return to rivers in Alaska are abundant because the rivers are clean and healthy and able to sustain salmon eggs and young salmon.


Just 100% premium grade natural fish and nothing else!


Our Wild Alaskan Pink Salmon are net caught in Alaska by local family fishers. We chose Alaskan pink salmon because they are abundant,  their habitat in intact and the fishery is very well managed. Salmon that return to rivers in Alaska are abundant because the rivers are clean and healthy and able to sustain salmon eggs and young salmon.


Free Of
Preservatives, antibiotics, added chemicals, hormones. gluten, BPA, GMO

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Nutrition Facts
Serving Size: 3 oz (85 g)
Servings per Container: 2
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
   Fat Calories18
Total Fat2 g3%
   Saturated Fat7 g4%
   Trans Fat0 g0%
Cholesterol13 mg4%
Sodium243 mg10%
Total Carbohydrate0 g0%
   Dietary Fiber0 g0%
   Sugars0 g*
Protein16 g*
Omega-3 717 mg*
Vitamin A3%
Vitamin C**
* **Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Pink salmon fillet, water, salt and nothing else. CONTAINS FISH (SALMON)

This product is randomly tested for contaminants

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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5 Tips for Reading Labels When Shopping for Paleo Food

Avoiding food in wrappers, bags, cartons, cans and bottles is a Paleo diet-101 basic, right? The answer is yes—to a degree. If you’re living off the grid, growing your own fruits, vegetables and herbs, catching your own fish and hunting for meat, you may be able to avoid packaged foods easily. If you’re like most people, though, living in modern-day society requires that some items come from the store. How can you be sure you're making the best selections? Learn to read food labels!

Grocery Shopper Reading Food Label at Supermarket |

Whether it’s a bottle of extra-virgin olive oil or a pouch of pink Alaskan salmon, it’s important to know what to look for in the Nutrition Facts and ingredients lists on product labels. Here are some tips to help you stick with the Paleo Diet philosophy when shopping for food at the supermarket:

1. Avoid purchasing products you cannot identify as food.

Years ago, a renowned nutritionist said in an interview: “Do you really want to eat something that starts with an X and ends with an 80?” When deciding on any food item, think about what you want to put in your body (or your kids’ bodies!). If you don’t know what it is or can’t recognize it as an ingredient, don’t eat it!

2. Skip food products with too much sugar.

Sugar is hidden everywhere, including in places we might not expect, such as salad dressings, canned vegetables and even dog treats! An estimated 74 percent of all packaged food contains added sugar[1]. How many grams are too many? Looking at this one marker is not enough to determine whether or not something is good choice. We have to consider not only added sugar, but net glycemic load of a meal. This is a number that estimates how much all the food in an entire meal will raise a person's blood glucose level after eating it[2]. Stay on the safe side and if you see sugar on a label, avoid the product.

3. Steer clear of additives and preservatives you can’t identify.

You may be aware that monosodium glutamate (MSG) is commonly used as a flavor enhancer, or that sodium nitrate is used to cure meat. But that doesn’t necessarily mean they’re OK to eat! Many food preservatives contain excessive amounts of sodium and have a correlation to mild  or serious illnesses, including cancer[3].

4. Focus on a short list.

One popular snack bar on the market contains two ingredients, and they’re both real food: dried fruit and nuts! Whether a label lists two ingredients or five, the smaller the list the better!

5. Go for balance and big picture.

We’re not always in a situation where we can access the best choices. One perfect example is canned tuna. Eaten too often, one would likely ingest too much mercury, too much sodium and possibly other unfavorable ingredients. But if you’re on a road trip and stop at a convenience store in the middle of nowhere, and your only other option besides the small can of tuna as a protein option is a hot dog on a conveyor belt, it’s easy to see the better option.

In the broad scheme of things, a single can of tuna or salt-laden veggies you might eat now and then won’t make a dent if your overall regimen is fresh, local and seasonal.

[1] @sugarscience. "Hidden in Plain Sight." N.p., 09 Dec. 2014. Web. 07 Sept. 2016


[3] "The Link between Sodium Nitrites and Cancer." Cancer Treatment Centers & Hospitals. N.p., 31 May 2013. Web. 07 Sept. 2016.

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