Food Project (Siam) Co., Ltd. has been the largest importer and distributor of frozen seafood products for Thailandl market. Since 1988, we have been the pioneer introducing variety of seafood products from all over the world to the Thai consumers, namely Saba, Salmon, Snow Fish, Cod, Capelin, Ice Fish etc. We also import and distribute fresh seafood and dry foodstuff products. Our product lines include:
Full Line Seafood Products from all over the world.
Full Line Food Materials and Tablewares for Japanese restaurant use.
Full Line Beef, Lamb and French Fries Potato products.
Ready to Eat and Ready to Cook Frozen Foods & Snacks.
Italian Pasta, International Grocery Foodstuffs and Seasoning Condiments
For Grocery Foodstuffs and Seasoning Condiments, we have long term business relation with our brand principals and are the agent of some No.1 National brand products for Thailand market.
For Seafood and Meat products, we import, process and distribute our products to best suit the requirements of our foodservice and retail customers with international standard handling and quality control. Our company always aims at highest customer’s satisfaction. Food Project (Siam) has over 6,000 regular customers nationwide in 2009, covering hotels, restaurants, supermarkets and wholesalers in Thailand.
Follows are some the leading brands in Thailand market from various food categories that we handle: Shimanto / Blue Sea / Delimax / Mizkan
Shrimp exports maintain a growing trend Viet Nam
Vietnamese shrimp exports maintained a growing trend thanks to the stable demand from major markets and to the global shrimp price also on the rise amid the decline in the global supply of the resource.
Thai Union nominated for 2016 'Stop Slavery Award' Thailand
Thai Union has been nominated for Thomson Reuters Foundation's inaugural Stop Slavery Award in recognition to its efforts to ensure that those working in the industry at large are also protected.
Climate change may make fish swim towards predators United Kingdom
Marine biologists at the University of Exeter have concluded that climate change is disrupting the sensory systems of fish and can even make them swim towards predators, instead of away from them.
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