Quality, freshness and an environmentally-friendly approach are our top priority. When selecting fish we believe in local experience and tradition, and that’s why we place our trust in the most competent hands of our Icelandic colleagues, who buy items of the highest quality for us at the fish auctions. All of the processes from catching the fish, through their processing up to preparation for transport to the airport take place in accordance with strict regulations of the Icelandic government that primarily control a responsible approach to the environment and the sustainability of fish stocks. The presence of our team and Icelandic fish s.r.o. office facilities directly
in Iceland allow subsequent follow-up quality control, thanks to which we’re sure that we only deliver the best
For transporting fish we use a cooling system that makes it possible to deliver goods in a fresh condition without the need for freezing. This way, the fibres that make up the structure of the meat remain intact, and the fish retains its delicacy and maximum flavour without losing valuable nutrients and minerals. Refrigerated fish requires the fastest possible mode of transport; therefore, a pillar of our concept is to utilise a highly efficient logistics network that enables us to realise transportation from catching fish in Iceland to their destination
at the client’s in a very short time, often less than 72 hours. Of course all of the processing procedures comply with the strict HACCP standards and other regulations and requirements of individual European chains.
We deliver the products of Icelandic fish s.r.o. to selected wholesale and retail chains and HoReCa suppliers
in the region of Central and Eastern Europe, such as in the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Austria, Hungary, Slovenia, Serbia and Poland. Our strategic position in the heart of Europe facilitates easy distribution to other European countries as well.
Cod live in shoals in colder waters and most often occurs over the continental shelf at a depth of 30-80 metres. They feed on molluscs, crustaceans and small fish.More
It is most often found at a depth of 40-130 metres. Similarly to other cod species, it lives in shoals and feeds on fish eggs, worms, molluscs and sometimes also on small fish.More
Pollock is a predator feeding mainly on crustaceans, herring and small fish. It lives in shoals and can most frequently be found near the bottom at a depth of about 200 metres.More
It lives in shoals and is found at depths of around 100-1,000 metres in areas far from the shore. It feeds on prawns, crustaceans and other fish.More
In adulthood the ling can be found at a depth of 100-200, but it occurs even deeper. They feed on shellfish, cuttlefish and other fish.More
It lives at depths of around 100-200 metres, but sometimes occurs in areas 600 metres below sea level. Mainly feeds on fish and small sea animals.More
It is found at depths near the sea bottom. It feeds on rays, eels and other fish species, which it attracts thanks to a luminescent projection on the front part of its dorsal fin.More
The lemon sole is found in areas with a dominating rocky bottom surface, at depths of up to 200 metres. It feeds on various crustacean and mollusc species.More
The plaice lives in cold waters near a sandy or muddy sea bottom at depths of around 50-150 metres, where it feeds on worms, crustaceans and small fish.More
It is found at depths to 200 metres and feeds predominantly on crustaceans and smaller fish.More
Catfish feed mainly hard-shelled creatures whose body crunches with their sharp teeth. It occurs at depths of 400 m.More
It occurs in tidal areas dominated by rocky bottom surface. They feed on seaweed and small marine animals.More
Do you have a question regarding fishing in Iceland? Feel free to contact us through this simple form.