Hoki is a wild caught marine fish, catch area FAO81, it is popular in Europe, North Ameica etc.

  • Latin name: Macruronus novaezelandiae FAO 81
  • Origin: Produced in China
  • Glazing and Package: As client's requirement
  • Presentation: Fillet, Loin, Portion
  • Product Detail

    Product Tags

    Item Description Pack Size
    Hoki Fillet Chemical free / Treated | PBI / PBO | Skin on / Skinless IQF | IWP / IVP 4-6 oz | 6-8 oz | 8-10 oz 10 oz up
    Hoki Loin Chemical free / Treated PBO | Skin on / Skinless IQFIQF | IWP / IVP As request
    Hoki Portion Chemical free / Treated | PBI / PBO | Skin on / Skinless IQF | IWP / IVP As request


    Hoki is New Zealand's most important commercial fish species,are commonly called New Zealand whiting, New Zealand whiptail, blue hake and blue grenadier,The Hoki fishery operates in four main regions around New Zealand’s south island: on the Chatham Rise, Campbell Plateau, along the West Coast and in the Cook Strait,Hoki belongs to the Merlucciidae family and are related to hake,the main forms of hoki are fillet and portion, the main market groups are from EU,UK and US market. Hoki has a delicate, sweet flavor similar to that of haddock after cooking. The lean meat is moist and firm but flakes easily. This cousin of the cod has moist, bright-white flesh, occasionally with pinkish tinges, that remains white when cooked.Hoki fillets are long and thin and have a strip of fat beneath the lateral line. This should be removed to improve flavor. Fat-line-out hoki makes an excellent alternative to cod, whiting, pollock and other groundfish species. Defatted blocks are excellent for breaded and battered portions,Fragile hoki is best if cooked frozen, except when breading, deep frying or stuffing. Hoki has a limited shelf life and should be cooked within 24 hours after it thaws. Don’t refreeze.


    Hoki is no looker, but a rather homely, tapered, rat-tailed specimen. It’s blue-green above and silvery on the sides and belly. Hoki belongs to the hake family Merluccidae. This deepwater species is harvested year-round from depths of from 600 to 2,500 feet by trawlers working waters off New Zealand, southern Australia and Tasmania. These vessels typically process and freeze the catch at sea. Hoki average between 3 and 4 pounds but can reach up to 15 pounds. Virtually all hoki consumed in the United States is imported frozen from New Zealand. Most fresh hoki fillets are marketed in New Zealand and Australia, though limited supplies are available for export. A significant share of New Zealand’s hoki resource is processed into surimi for export to Japan. Hoki is also excellent for forming into blocks and is suited to further processing into a wide range of value-added products.

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