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About Drifters Fish

We are a husband & wife company, proud to bring you sustainable, wild-caught Copper River Salmon from Cordova, Alaska. Our frozen wild salmon is available to folks in the greater Seattle area through a Community Supported Fishery. Your purchase directly supports the harvest and processing of your share of the catch. Our harvest is variable week to week during the season and CSF shares will sell out fast. When shares become available, it will be announced on instagram and email.

Location Options
  • Community Supported Fishery/Seafood Box
  • Wholesale
Purchasing Options
  • Subscription
Delivery Options
  • Shipping Available
  • Female
  • Fishing-Family

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Seafood Offered

Salmon, Tinned salmon, Tinned smoked octopus




Number of Fishermen Sourced From


Years in Business

The value statements outlined below aim to create a higher level of accountability and trust, both internally within the network and externally to the public, in order to advance the movement of Community Supported Fisheries (CSF) and like-minded community-based seafood operations.

  • Community-Based Fisheries
  • Fair Access
  • Fair Price
  • Eating with the Ecosystem
  • Traceable and Simple Supply Chains
  • Catch and Handle with Honor
  • Community and Ecosystem Based Fisheries Management
  • Honoring the Ocean
  • Creativity and Collaboration

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Alaska’s cold, pristine waters provide us with a livelihood and a way of life. As commercial fishermen, we love nothing more that sharing wild, healthy salmon with our customers. We harvest salmon from the Copper River watershed using an environmentally-conscious fishing technique called gillnetting. This involves laying a shallow net wall in the water along the fish’s path. Once the fish swim into the mesh, we pull the net onto our boat, The Pelican, where we carefully remove the fish, one by one. The fish are then bled and placed in ice water to ensure peak freshness.

Alaska has always been committed to the scientific, sustainable management of its fisheries. During the summer season, fishery managers closely watch the salmon swim up the river to their headwaters where they spawn. If the number of fish doesn't meet the requirement for a healthy population, the fleet of fishermen stay in the harbor and refrain from fishing.