Farmers Almanac
The Farmers Almanac
BUY The 2018 Almanac NOW!

Grilled Mahi-Mahi with Pineapple Salsa

Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Add to Google+ Share on Pinterest Share on LinkedIn Subscribe by Email Print This Post
Grilled Mahi-Mahi with Pineapple Salsa

Grilled Mahi-Mahi
1 lb. Mahi-Mahi
1 cup of Coconut Milk
Salt & Pepper

Marinate the Mahi-Mahi in the coconut milk, for about an hour or so. Season the fillets with salt & pepper. Pre-heat your grill — and use a non-stick fish grate. Spray the grate with some Pam, or brush with extra virgin olive oil. Cook the fish until it is firm to the touch.

Pineapple Salsa
2 cups fresh pineapple chopped into small pieces
1/2 cup chopped onion — very small pieces
1/2 cup minced cilantro and mint
1/2 cup fresh squeezed lime
1/4 cup fresh squeezed lemon
1/4 cup orange juice

Add all ingredients into a medium sized bowl and mix together. You can add more juice, cilantro, mint or onion depending upon your taste test. This can either be put on your fish prior to serving or you can put the bowl on the table and let people serve themselves. I prefer to put it on the fish prior to serving and sprinkle on some toasted coconut and almond slices. In a fry pan, toast about ½ cup of coconut flakes and 1/2 cup of sliced almonds. After you spoon the salsa on the fish, sprinkle on the coconut/almond mixture. It adds contrasting texture and taste to the salsa and fish.

(Continued Below)

This type of meal goes very well with Jasmine Rice. Jasmine rice is white rice grown primarily in Thailand. It is very aromatic rice and smells/tastes like its name. It is frequently served with Thai and Chinese dishes. The subtle, nutty flavor and rich aroma are very pleasing to the palate. Jasmine rice is readily available in most stores, and like many other kinds of rice, should be used within six months of purchase for optimal flavor and freshness.

Articles you might also like...


There are no comments yet...

Kick things off by filling out the form below.

Leave a Comment

Note: Comments that further the discussion of the above content are likely to be approved. Those comments that are vague or are simply submitted in order to promote a product, service or web site, although not necessarily considered "spam," are generally not approved.

If you notice a hole in the upper left-hand corner of your Farmers' Almanac, don't return it to the store! That hole isn't a defect; it's a part of history. Starting with the first edition of the Farmers' Almanac in 1818, readers used to nail holes into the corners to hang it up in their homes, barns, and outhouses (to provide both reading material and toilet paper). In 1919, the Almanac's publishers began pre-drilling holes in the corners to make it even easier for readers to keep all of that invaluable information (and paper) handy.

Spring Is Here – Sign Up Today!

The Farmers' Almanac is a gardener's best friend. Get 365 days of access to our online weather and gardening calendars + a copy of the 2017 Almanac
for only $13.99 $11.99!

Subscribe Today »