Eating seafood is a key part of a balanced, healthy diet

Historically, seafood used to be a much larger part of our diet, but most Americans no longer regularly eat it. In 2012, we ate on average a whopping 212 lbs of red meat and poultry, but ate only 15.5 lbs of seafood per person in 2015. In fact, what seafood we do eat is mostly imported farmed shrimp, accounting for nearly 25% of our years’ seafood meals. This farmed seafood has very little Omega-3 content, may not be grown with ethical labor practices, and may be tainted with antibiotics illegal for U.S. use.

Wiley’s Finest is a leader in EPA & DHA Omega-3 supplements sourced from sustainable seafood. We believe you should both eat seafood regularly and take Fish Oil supplements to get an optimal intake of Omega-3. As a thought leader in sustainable fishing,
we recommend consumers make nutritious seafood choices with sustainability as a goal. Choose either wild Alaskan seafood, seafood that is MSC certified, or from reputable brands which provide detailed information on traceability & country of origin.

The large variability in Omega-3 content in seafood species and preparation type means paying attention to the species, country of origin, and brand of seafood is important. Wild fish typically has more nutrients than farmed, especially healthy Omega-3 fats. A key feature of a high quality Fish Oil supplement is not having to guess at the contained Omega-3 content. Our supplements are NSF® Contents Tested and Certified; the Omega-3 potency is guaranteed by stringent third party certification and testing.

References:

  1. American Catch: The Fight for Our Local Seafood, Greenberg, Paul; Penguin Group, 2014
  2. “How Safe is Your Shrimp?”, Consumer Reports, June 2015
  3. Fisheries of the United States 2015, NOAA Fisheries. Van Voorhees, David; Lowther, Liddel, ed. August 2016

Can’t I just eat fish?

Omega-3 content in a 3.5oz (100g) cooked portion of common fish species

  1. Henry & Lisa’s Solid White Albacore Tuna Seafood information sheet, www.ecofish.com
  2. Alaska Seafood Marketing Institute, Guide to Nutritional Values for Alaska Seafood, USDA Release #22
  3. Strobel et al. Lipids in Health and Disease 2012, 11:144
  4. Scientific Reports | 6:21892 | DOI: 10.1038/srep21892
  5. USDA Nutrient Reference Database

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

If you don’t eat fish every day, you should consider an Omega-3 fish oil supplement.