Buying halibut shouldn’t be tricky, but some first-time customers might have additional questions. When in doubt, ask your retailer. We’ve also created a comprehensive halibut buying guide to help answer some of the most frequently asked halibut questions. But if you already know what you’re looking for, you can quickly and easily compare prices for shipped Alaskan halibut here.

Alaskan Halibut Fillets and Portions

Company Price/lb* Minimum Order Shipping Order
Global Seafoods $28.50 3 lbs $16.20
Sizzlefish $40.00 3.5 lbs FREE
Tanner’s Alaskan Seafood $38.95 1 lb Free@8lbs
Wild Alaska Salmon & Seafood Co. $31.99 5 lbs Free
Wild for Salmon $20.49 $65.00 Free near PA
Captain Jack’s Seafood Locker $29.99 1lbs Free@10 lbs
Great Alaska Seafood & Peninsula Processing $31.95 1 lb Free@8 lbs
Sena Sea $61.33 1.5 lbs $25.00
Island Seafoods $24.95 1 lb $60.00

Alaskan Halibut Cheeks

Company Price/lb* Minimum Order Shipping Order
Wild for Salmon $20.49 $65.00 Free near PA
Captain Jack’s Seafood Locker $34.99 1lbs Free@10lbs
Sena Sea $56.00 1.5 lbs $25.00
Great Alaska Seafood & Peninsula Processing $38.95 1 lb Free@3 lbs
The Wild Salmon Company $18.91 2 portions $38.00
Island Seafoods $26.95 1 lb $60.00

Alaskan Halibut Steaks

Company Price/lb* Minimum Order Shipping Order
Tanner’s Alaskan Seafood $39.95 1 lb Free@8lbs
Great Alaska Seafood & Peninsula Processing $29.95 1 lb Free@8 lbs
Sena Sea $52.00 1.5 lbs $25.00

* These prices do not include shipping.

What Does Halibut Taste Like?

Halibut is one of the most versatile white fish available. Steaks are made of firm, white meat, and they have a mild flavor, making the fish a great option for both lovers and skeptics. Halibut has enough flavor to stand on its own in a dish, but it can also be used in most whitefish recipes, including stews, bakes, and quiches. The meat’s flakes are firm and large, and the fish is typically available whole, as fillets, and as steaks.

How Do You Cook Halibut?

Halibut is also very easy to cook. Most people prefer to grill, bake, or pan sear the fish, but as long as you avoid overcooking, preparing halibut is both simple and rewarding. If you’re cooking halibut for the first time, we recommend avoiding overpowering marinades or those with citrus, as this can overpower the fish’s flavor and change the texture. Halibut is prone to drying out quickly, so remember to brush the fish with oil and/or butter while cooking in order to retain moisture.

Fresh vs Frozen Halibut

American retailers often provide fresh and/or frozen halibut, but everything you buy online will be frozen. If you’ve only ever purchased fresh halibut in the grocery store, remember that frozen halibut has less moisture than you may be used to. This means you’ll need to pay closer attention to avoid overcooking.

How Much Alaskan Halibut Should You Order?

Like with most fish, you might have trouble knowing how much halibut to order for a dinner. The easiest way to figure out how much to buy is to know the cut you want to purchase. If you’re buying whole frozen halibut, expect that each person will likely need between ¾ and 1 pound. If you’re buying steaks or fish fillets, each person will likely need between 1/3 and ½ of a pound. If you overestimate your needs, however, do not try to re-freeze the fish. Halibut are typically flash-frozen or quickly processed before freezing, which means they won’t be pre-cooked.

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