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Pan-Seared Alaska Halibut With Red Curry and Basmati Rice

Pan-Seared Alaska Halibut With Red Curry and Basmati Rice

This delicious white fish recipe is nutritious and easy to make

From prep to fork, this healthy recipe will only take you 35 minutes. Feed your family a healthy meal; try Pan-Seared Alaska Halibut With Red Curry and Basmati Rice.

This recipe was developed by Ryan and Sara Hall and Alaska Seafood.

Former NCAA champion Ryan Hall is the current U.S. In 2008, Ryan was named male Road Runner of the Year by the Road Runners Club of America. He and his wife Sara rely on the unique nutrient profile found in Alaska Seafood to recover and to recharge their muscles throughout training. Sara Hall is a professional distance runner, former cross country national champion, and Pan American Games gold medalist. She’s a 9-time U.S. National Team member and 3-time Olympic trials finalist.

Ingredients

  • 1 1/2 Cup basmati rice, uncooked
  • 1 can (13 to 14 oz.) regular or lite coconut milk
  • 2 Tablespoons red curry paste
  • 1 Tablespoon brown sugar
  • 8 Ounces mushrooms, halved
  • 1 medium zucchini, sliced
  • 2 Tablespoons fish sauce
  • 4 to 6 Thai basil leaves, coarsely chopped
  • 4 halibut fillets, Alaska Halibut fillets (4 to 6 oz. each), fresh, thawed or frozen
  • 1 1/2 olive or grapeseed oil
  • 1/2 lime or lemon, if desired

A marvelous, meaty option, halibut is more luxurious than inexpensive mild white fish fillets like tilapia, haddock, or catfish. Like most fish, halibut is loaded with omega-3 fatty acids (approximately 740mg in one five- to six-ounce serving!), plus magnesium and niacin. Like many types of seafood, halibut pairs especially well with citrus, such as our recipe for Halibut with Grapefruit and Rosemary, pictured here. The fish is broiled and served with a generous drizzle of an earthy grapefruit syrup.

Halibut is also a fantastic fish to use in a mixed seafood stew, soup, or salad that calls for white fish. Because it's meaty, it doesn't fall apart or overcook easily when cooked. It's a great option for an Italian-style cioppino that also features lobster, shrimp, squid, and cockles. With a delicate tomato broth and plenty of herbs, a superstar cioppino recipe will bring big flavor to the dinner table.

Halibut has a dense and firm flesh that needs little salt and pepper but stays intact when grilled. Because of this, it's one of our favorite fish to prepare during grilling season. Here you'll find simple but spectacular preparations of grilled halibut that you can serve alongside seasonal vegetables, roasted potatoes, or just delicious crusty bread.

For colder weather, we also have recipes for halibut that call for a slow-cooker or baking the fish in the oven in a casserole dish. No matter how you choose to prepare it, halibut delivers delicious flavor and a boost of nutrients to the table time and time again.


A marvelous, meaty option, halibut is more luxurious than inexpensive mild white fish fillets like tilapia, haddock, or catfish. Like most fish, halibut is loaded with omega-3 fatty acids (approximately 740mg in one five- to six-ounce serving!), plus magnesium and niacin. Like many types of seafood, halibut pairs especially well with citrus, such as our recipe for Halibut with Grapefruit and Rosemary, pictured here. The fish is broiled and served with a generous drizzle of an earthy grapefruit syrup.

Halibut is also a fantastic fish to use in a mixed seafood stew, soup, or salad that calls for white fish. Because it's meaty, it doesn't fall apart or overcook easily when cooked. It's a great option for an Italian-style cioppino that also features lobster, shrimp, squid, and cockles. With a delicate tomato broth and plenty of herbs, a superstar cioppino recipe will bring big flavor to the dinner table.

Halibut has a dense and firm flesh that needs little salt and pepper but stays intact when grilled. Because of this, it's one of our favorite fish to prepare during grilling season. Here you'll find simple but spectacular preparations of grilled halibut that you can serve alongside seasonal vegetables, roasted potatoes, or just delicious crusty bread.

For colder weather, we also have recipes for halibut that call for a slow-cooker or baking the fish in the oven in a casserole dish. No matter how you choose to prepare it, halibut delivers delicious flavor and a boost of nutrients to the table time and time again.


A marvelous, meaty option, halibut is more luxurious than inexpensive mild white fish fillets like tilapia, haddock, or catfish. Like most fish, halibut is loaded with omega-3 fatty acids (approximately 740mg in one five- to six-ounce serving!), plus magnesium and niacin. Like many types of seafood, halibut pairs especially well with citrus, such as our recipe for Halibut with Grapefruit and Rosemary, pictured here. The fish is broiled and served with a generous drizzle of an earthy grapefruit syrup.

Halibut is also a fantastic fish to use in a mixed seafood stew, soup, or salad that calls for white fish. Because it's meaty, it doesn't fall apart or overcook easily when cooked. It's a great option for an Italian-style cioppino that also features lobster, shrimp, squid, and cockles. With a delicate tomato broth and plenty of herbs, a superstar cioppino recipe will bring big flavor to the dinner table.

Halibut has a dense and firm flesh that needs little salt and pepper but stays intact when grilled. Because of this, it's one of our favorite fish to prepare during grilling season. Here you'll find simple but spectacular preparations of grilled halibut that you can serve alongside seasonal vegetables, roasted potatoes, or just delicious crusty bread.

For colder weather, we also have recipes for halibut that call for a slow-cooker or baking the fish in the oven in a casserole dish. No matter how you choose to prepare it, halibut delivers delicious flavor and a boost of nutrients to the table time and time again.


A marvelous, meaty option, halibut is more luxurious than inexpensive mild white fish fillets like tilapia, haddock, or catfish. Like most fish, halibut is loaded with omega-3 fatty acids (approximately 740mg in one five- to six-ounce serving!), plus magnesium and niacin. Like many types of seafood, halibut pairs especially well with citrus, such as our recipe for Halibut with Grapefruit and Rosemary, pictured here. The fish is broiled and served with a generous drizzle of an earthy grapefruit syrup.

Halibut is also a fantastic fish to use in a mixed seafood stew, soup, or salad that calls for white fish. Because it's meaty, it doesn't fall apart or overcook easily when cooked. It's a great option for an Italian-style cioppino that also features lobster, shrimp, squid, and cockles. With a delicate tomato broth and plenty of herbs, a superstar cioppino recipe will bring big flavor to the dinner table.

Halibut has a dense and firm flesh that needs little salt and pepper but stays intact when grilled. Because of this, it's one of our favorite fish to prepare during grilling season. Here you'll find simple but spectacular preparations of grilled halibut that you can serve alongside seasonal vegetables, roasted potatoes, or just delicious crusty bread.

For colder weather, we also have recipes for halibut that call for a slow-cooker or baking the fish in the oven in a casserole dish. No matter how you choose to prepare it, halibut delivers delicious flavor and a boost of nutrients to the table time and time again.


A marvelous, meaty option, halibut is more luxurious than inexpensive mild white fish fillets like tilapia, haddock, or catfish. Like most fish, halibut is loaded with omega-3 fatty acids (approximately 740mg in one five- to six-ounce serving!), plus magnesium and niacin. Like many types of seafood, halibut pairs especially well with citrus, such as our recipe for Halibut with Grapefruit and Rosemary, pictured here. The fish is broiled and served with a generous drizzle of an earthy grapefruit syrup.

Halibut is also a fantastic fish to use in a mixed seafood stew, soup, or salad that calls for white fish. Because it's meaty, it doesn't fall apart or overcook easily when cooked. It's a great option for an Italian-style cioppino that also features lobster, shrimp, squid, and cockles. With a delicate tomato broth and plenty of herbs, a superstar cioppino recipe will bring big flavor to the dinner table.

Halibut has a dense and firm flesh that needs little salt and pepper but stays intact when grilled. Because of this, it's one of our favorite fish to prepare during grilling season. Here you'll find simple but spectacular preparations of grilled halibut that you can serve alongside seasonal vegetables, roasted potatoes, or just delicious crusty bread.

For colder weather, we also have recipes for halibut that call for a slow-cooker or baking the fish in the oven in a casserole dish. No matter how you choose to prepare it, halibut delivers delicious flavor and a boost of nutrients to the table time and time again.


A marvelous, meaty option, halibut is more luxurious than inexpensive mild white fish fillets like tilapia, haddock, or catfish. Like most fish, halibut is loaded with omega-3 fatty acids (approximately 740mg in one five- to six-ounce serving!), plus magnesium and niacin. Like many types of seafood, halibut pairs especially well with citrus, such as our recipe for Halibut with Grapefruit and Rosemary, pictured here. The fish is broiled and served with a generous drizzle of an earthy grapefruit syrup.

Halibut is also a fantastic fish to use in a mixed seafood stew, soup, or salad that calls for white fish. Because it's meaty, it doesn't fall apart or overcook easily when cooked. It's a great option for an Italian-style cioppino that also features lobster, shrimp, squid, and cockles. With a delicate tomato broth and plenty of herbs, a superstar cioppino recipe will bring big flavor to the dinner table.

Halibut has a dense and firm flesh that needs little salt and pepper but stays intact when grilled. Because of this, it's one of our favorite fish to prepare during grilling season. Here you'll find simple but spectacular preparations of grilled halibut that you can serve alongside seasonal vegetables, roasted potatoes, or just delicious crusty bread.

For colder weather, we also have recipes for halibut that call for a slow-cooker or baking the fish in the oven in a casserole dish. No matter how you choose to prepare it, halibut delivers delicious flavor and a boost of nutrients to the table time and time again.


A marvelous, meaty option, halibut is more luxurious than inexpensive mild white fish fillets like tilapia, haddock, or catfish. Like most fish, halibut is loaded with omega-3 fatty acids (approximately 740mg in one five- to six-ounce serving!), plus magnesium and niacin. Like many types of seafood, halibut pairs especially well with citrus, such as our recipe for Halibut with Grapefruit and Rosemary, pictured here. The fish is broiled and served with a generous drizzle of an earthy grapefruit syrup.

Halibut is also a fantastic fish to use in a mixed seafood stew, soup, or salad that calls for white fish. Because it's meaty, it doesn't fall apart or overcook easily when cooked. It's a great option for an Italian-style cioppino that also features lobster, shrimp, squid, and cockles. With a delicate tomato broth and plenty of herbs, a superstar cioppino recipe will bring big flavor to the dinner table.

Halibut has a dense and firm flesh that needs little salt and pepper but stays intact when grilled. Because of this, it's one of our favorite fish to prepare during grilling season. Here you'll find simple but spectacular preparations of grilled halibut that you can serve alongside seasonal vegetables, roasted potatoes, or just delicious crusty bread.

For colder weather, we also have recipes for halibut that call for a slow-cooker or baking the fish in the oven in a casserole dish. No matter how you choose to prepare it, halibut delivers delicious flavor and a boost of nutrients to the table time and time again.


A marvelous, meaty option, halibut is more luxurious than inexpensive mild white fish fillets like tilapia, haddock, or catfish. Like most fish, halibut is loaded with omega-3 fatty acids (approximately 740mg in one five- to six-ounce serving!), plus magnesium and niacin. Like many types of seafood, halibut pairs especially well with citrus, such as our recipe for Halibut with Grapefruit and Rosemary, pictured here. The fish is broiled and served with a generous drizzle of an earthy grapefruit syrup.

Halibut is also a fantastic fish to use in a mixed seafood stew, soup, or salad that calls for white fish. Because it's meaty, it doesn't fall apart or overcook easily when cooked. It's a great option for an Italian-style cioppino that also features lobster, shrimp, squid, and cockles. With a delicate tomato broth and plenty of herbs, a superstar cioppino recipe will bring big flavor to the dinner table.

Halibut has a dense and firm flesh that needs little salt and pepper but stays intact when grilled. Because of this, it's one of our favorite fish to prepare during grilling season. Here you'll find simple but spectacular preparations of grilled halibut that you can serve alongside seasonal vegetables, roasted potatoes, or just delicious crusty bread.

For colder weather, we also have recipes for halibut that call for a slow-cooker or baking the fish in the oven in a casserole dish. No matter how you choose to prepare it, halibut delivers delicious flavor and a boost of nutrients to the table time and time again.


A marvelous, meaty option, halibut is more luxurious than inexpensive mild white fish fillets like tilapia, haddock, or catfish. Like most fish, halibut is loaded with omega-3 fatty acids (approximately 740mg in one five- to six-ounce serving!), plus magnesium and niacin. Like many types of seafood, halibut pairs especially well with citrus, such as our recipe for Halibut with Grapefruit and Rosemary, pictured here. The fish is broiled and served with a generous drizzle of an earthy grapefruit syrup.

Halibut is also a fantastic fish to use in a mixed seafood stew, soup, or salad that calls for white fish. Because it's meaty, it doesn't fall apart or overcook easily when cooked. It's a great option for an Italian-style cioppino that also features lobster, shrimp, squid, and cockles. With a delicate tomato broth and plenty of herbs, a superstar cioppino recipe will bring big flavor to the dinner table.

Halibut has a dense and firm flesh that needs little salt and pepper but stays intact when grilled. Because of this, it's one of our favorite fish to prepare during grilling season. Here you'll find simple but spectacular preparations of grilled halibut that you can serve alongside seasonal vegetables, roasted potatoes, or just delicious crusty bread.

For colder weather, we also have recipes for halibut that call for a slow-cooker or baking the fish in the oven in a casserole dish. No matter how you choose to prepare it, halibut delivers delicious flavor and a boost of nutrients to the table time and time again.


A marvelous, meaty option, halibut is more luxurious than inexpensive mild white fish fillets like tilapia, haddock, or catfish. Like most fish, halibut is loaded with omega-3 fatty acids (approximately 740mg in one five- to six-ounce serving!), plus magnesium and niacin. Like many types of seafood, halibut pairs especially well with citrus, such as our recipe for Halibut with Grapefruit and Rosemary, pictured here. The fish is broiled and served with a generous drizzle of an earthy grapefruit syrup.

Halibut is also a fantastic fish to use in a mixed seafood stew, soup, or salad that calls for white fish. Because it's meaty, it doesn't fall apart or overcook easily when cooked. It's a great option for an Italian-style cioppino that also features lobster, shrimp, squid, and cockles. With a delicate tomato broth and plenty of herbs, a superstar cioppino recipe will bring big flavor to the dinner table.

Halibut has a dense and firm flesh that needs little salt and pepper but stays intact when grilled. Because of this, it's one of our favorite fish to prepare during grilling season. Here you'll find simple but spectacular preparations of grilled halibut that you can serve alongside seasonal vegetables, roasted potatoes, or just delicious crusty bread.

For colder weather, we also have recipes for halibut that call for a slow-cooker or baking the fish in the oven in a casserole dish. No matter how you choose to prepare it, halibut delivers delicious flavor and a boost of nutrients to the table time and time again.