How to Cook Sea food
Cooking with traditional patterns so is very unique because done by hand, we have to work harder to get a satisfactory cooking results, here are some ways to cook tuna
Sushi-grade tuna has usually been flash-frozen within a couple of hours of being caught. Thawed fresh-frozen tuna generally does not degrade in flavor or texture as compared to fresh off the boat, so do not hesitate to buy it frozen from any reputable market.
• The finest tuna is reserved for eating raw, as in sushi or sashimi. If you are cooking fresh tuna at home, it should ideally be cooked medium-rare, seared very quickly over high heat, preferably on a grill. If you cannot handle medium-rare tuna, at least do not overcook it. Cook until the flesh changes color and is no longer translucent. Overcooking will dry out and ruin that pricey culinary investment.
• Canned tuna is called tuna fish . It is a cupboard staple in most households. One drained 6-ounce can yields 2/3 to 3/4 cup of flesh for measuring purposes, although it can vary depending on the supplier.
• You will find canned tuna packed in oil, water or even flavored sauces. The liquid is drained before using for most applications. For richer and more flavorful broths and sauces, incorporate the liquid from the canned tuna into the recipe if your diet permits it.
discover how to cook a traditional tuna in Adjanibali cooking class, with balinese teacher