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Gravlax (Cured Salmon) is an exquisite and fragrant method for reacquainting yourself with salmon, essentially fish that has been cured. This makes it a superb choice for elevating a salad, pairing it with rye bread, or even savouring on its own as a sophisticated appetizer. Gravlax (Cured Salmon) is a Scandinavian fisherman’s way of making fatty fish since the Middle Ages. They hid the fish in sand on the beach and let it marinate/ferment for a few days. Nowadays, fermentation is omitted, and the fish can be cured from 12 to a few days. The Dry Marinade This dish is a plan-ahead one because it takes about 24 hours to marinate. I usually do it in 48 hours, changing the side of the fish midway. The longer it marinates, the firmer the meat will become and saltier. It’s alright to stop the marinating after 12 hours; you’ll get a softer-tasting…

Glazed Maple & Mustard Salmon on red quinoa, dill, cucumber salad and a topping of crunchy salted skin; what else a Salmon lover could ask for? Maple & Mustard Salmon Fillet uses a cooking technique my mom found, which consists of marinating in a dry (salt+sugar) marinade salmon and cooking it at a really low temperature; this way you get a salmon cooked to perfection, not dried up by the intense heat. It needs slightly more patience to do than the usual recipes, but well worth the extra time. Dry Marinade Before cooking, you’ll have to marinade for a good 45 minutes, plus let the fish out of the fridge at room temperature for another 30 minutes before cooking. Slow cooking will help keep the fillets to perfection and moisten them. The dry marinade will help with the texture of the fish, and its colour, turning to a slightly darker colour and…

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