Askvägen 7, 617 71 Kimstad, Sweden

Climate-smart fish steak

No votes

Climate-smart fish steak

Print out
The taste of the sea meets dill and lemon in this delicious recipe. The saithe that this recipe is based on has a relatively low carbon footprint, but of course other fish can also be used.
Category 50/50 - Climate smart hybrid
Portions 100

Nutrition and climate performance

Portion size: 100g | CO2 footprint: 120g CO2e/100 g | Protein: 22g protein per 100 g | Veg. proteins: 50%


Finished quantity

  • 10,0 kg Climate-smart fish steak


  • 1,8 kg Dry Simsubas
  • 60 grams Onion powder
  • 60 grams Garlic powder
  • 14 grams White pepper
  • 60 grams Sugar
  • 130 gram Salt
  • 1,8 kg water
  • 0,8 kg Whipped cream
  • 300 grams Rapeseed oil
  • 4,5 kg Pollock fillet
  • 1,4 kg Potatoes boiled and grated
  • 70 gram Dijon mustard
  • 140 grams Lemon juice
  • 100 gram Dill fresh chopped



  • Mixing can be done in a Varimixer/Björn, in a cooking pot or by hand. When mixing in a cooking pot, do not forget to remove the side wing. We recommend a maximum of 20 kg of dry Simsubas per batch when mixing in a cooking pot.
    NOTE! When mixing with inferior stirring (saucepan or pre-mixing) make sure that the water, oil and all "wet ingredients" are mixed together a little before starting the stirring for best results.


  • Chop the pollock fillet in a food processor or similar to make minced fish.
  • Mix the dry ingredients
  • Then mix in all the other ingredients
  • Start mixing at low speed and when all the liquid has entered the powder increase the speed.
  • Ready after about 20 seconds in the Varmixer/Björn (when the dough has come together into a homogeneous mass) and about 1 minute in the cooking pot. Do not run for too long as the texture can become too tough.
  • Shape the steaks either by hand or in a mincer. Fry in plenty of oil on a griddle or ipinium pan.
  • Tempa in oven 150 degrees, 20% moisture to 88 degrees internal temperature

Sustainable fisheries and environmental impact:

  • While free-caught fish generally have a relatively low climate impact in terms of greenhouse gas emissions, fishing itself can have a significant environmental impact. For example, improper fishing methods such as bottom trawling can cause enormous damage, and overfishing can upset the balance of ecosystems.

Leave a reply

Your email address will not be published. Mandatory fields are marked *

Comments on recipes