Seafood Restaurants South Portland ME

Seafood restaurants offer different kinds of seafood such as Maine oysters, fried shrimps, mussels, fried catfish, stuffed crab, Chilean sea bass, Canadian salmon and more. See below for local businesses in South Portland that give access to crabmeat salad, seared tuna, and seafood pasta, as well as where find popular seafood restaurants.

Weathervane Seafood
(207) 772-3856
380 Gorham Rd
Portland, ME

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Dock Fore
(207) 772-8619
336 Fore St
Portland, ME

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Katahdin Restaurant
(207) 774-1740
106 High St
Portland, ME

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Bar Of Chocolate
(207) 773-6667
38 Wharf St
Portland, ME

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Good Table
(207) 799-4663
527 Ocean House Rd
Cape Elizabeth, ME

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Wine Bar
(207) 773-6667
38 Wharf St
Portland, ME

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Portland Lobster Co
(207) 775-2112
180 Commercial St
Portland, ME

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Old Port Sea Grill & Raw Bar
(207) 879-6100
93 Commercial St
Portland, ME

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David's Restaurant
(207) 773-4340
22 Monument Sq
Portland, ME

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Susan's Fish N Chips
(207) 878-3240
1135 Forest Ave
Portland, ME

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Which Seafood is Good for Your Brain & the Environment?

Which Seafood is Good for Your Brain & the Environment?

Which Seafood is Good for Your Brain & the Environment? Phyllis McCarthy : Head Mommy Ego
Which Seafood is Good for Your Brain & the Environment?

We’ve all heard how wonderful omega-3 fats are for our health. They have tons benefits, including:

  • Preventing fatal erratic heart rhythms
  • Reducing inflammation
  • Making up cell membranes throughout the body, especially the eye, brain and sperm cells
  • Preventing cardiovascular disease and stroke
  • Easing depression

According to Dr. Mark Hyman, author of Ultrametabolism, research suggests that the omega-3s in certain fish may cure or treat most chronic illnesses, including depression, heart disease, Alzheimer’s disease, cancer, dementia, autism, ADHD, inflammation, and autoimmune diseases.

But with all the concern about mercury levels in fish and unsustainable fishing practices, what kind of fish can we safely eat?

Dr. Andrew Weil, recommends eating wild Alaskan salmon, sardines, herring, mackerel, black cod, and bluefish. He suggests avoiding tuna, swordfish, shark, tilefish and sea bass.

To help you make quality seafood choices when you’re shopping or out to eat, download our favorite Seafood Pocket Guide . It lists fish that are both high in omega-3 fats and low in environmental contaminants.

Wellness Quick Tip
Not interested in eating fish, but want to get the benefit of omega-3 fats? Take a fish oil supplement that contains both DHA and EPA. Worried about mercury and toxins? Here’s an easy home test from Dr. Barry Sears...

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