Get Wild Fish Club
Form a Get Wild Fish Club with family and friends to place a minimum combined order of 100 pounds and save over 15% on your salmon share. PLUS, you as the host, will receive free seafood as a thank you for your efforts in growing our seafood community!
What Is A Get Wild Fish Club?
A Get Wild Fish Club is a group of seafood enthusiast who love premium, wild-caught salmon and want to support the Community Supported Fishery (CSF) movement. Gather with friends, family, neighbors and co-workers to form a club and create the buying power to receive the best wild Alaska salmon at our best price!
"I have been organizing a buying club for Clint and Allison for years and love it every time. I mention their names because more than just supporting a local business, i love supporting them! They are truly wonderful people who have created a direct to consumer, efficient way to get sustainably caught salmon (literally by Clint and his crew in Alaska!) to people. My community has benefitted from the buying club through great discounts on super healthy protein, and fun relationship building!" - Eecole Copen
By Hosting A Get Wild Fish Club You:
- Gain access to our very best price discount that saves over 15%.
- Receive free seafood as a thank you for growing our salmon community.
- Support small-scale fishermen and know exactly where your seafood comes from.
- Contribute to the sustainability and long-term health of our marine ecosystems.
- Promote a healthy lifestyle; sustainably harvested, wild-caught seafood is some of the very best food on the planet.
How Does It Work
Put together a group of friends, family, neighbors and co-workers and pre-order a minimum combined order of 100 lbs. The total order will receive over 15% off our regular price.
We coordinate with you to organize a pick up date in late September/early October.
You, as host, receive $1.00 per lb. on the total order, up to $250 in free seafood (pretty cool, aye?)
Club Member Shout Outs
Frequently Asked Questions
Kenai-Red Fish Company produces a variety of wild seafood, but our primary focus is Alaskan salmon. There is an impressive list of all the health benefits of eating wild Alaskan salmon. Simply put, it’s about the healthiest thing you can eat.
Besides the great taste, Wild Alaska Salmon is:
- Free from artificial coloring, growth hormones, and other unnatural chemicals
- High in Omega-3 oils which have been shown to lower cholesterol and decrease the risk of heart disease as well as lowering triglycerides
- Naturally abundant in many essential nutrients and vitamins including Vitamins A, C, D and E, niacin and Vitamin B-12
- An excellent source of protein
- Low in saturated fats and low in calories
Our wild Alaska salmon spend their lives swimming upstream and eating in icy cold water, creating beautiful, red fish, high in heart healthy Omega-3 and low in Omega-6 oils, whereas farm-raised salmon are kept in pens, fed grain and are unable to swim, which produces fish high in unhealthy fats. They are also fed antibiotics to reduce disease and are dyed to look like fish living naturally in the wild.
So what does it mean to fish in a sustainable manner? Well, Webster's has a pretty good definition of Sustainability to get us started:
Sustainability: “adjective \sə-ˈstā-nə-bəl\ : of, relating to, or being a method of harvesting or using a resource so that the resource is not depleted or permanently damaged.”
The Marine Stewardship Council has developed standards that are required to be met in order for a fishery to be designated "Sustainable." Click here to read what the Marine Stewardship Council requires of fisheries such as ours in the Cook Inlet.
Cook Inlet maintains and provides reliable data on the age and gender patterns of fish populations to prevent over-harvesting young fish, and other factors that affect the health of the stock, such as illegal fishing.
The fishery also has to prove that measures are in place to limit the catch of living creatures caught unintentionally, including other fish species and marine animals such as turtles and dolphins.
Cook Inlet signed a Code of Conduct, shares GPS data, and may undertake research to ensure our fishery is well managed. We will, for example change fishing gear or respect closed zones, when required.