Trans-Europe Seafood Sales B.V is a 100% subsidiary company of Mauha Nichiro Group, located in the heart of Europe, the Netherlands. Our location in Amstelveen is ideal because it provides easy access to the many seafood that are caught and harvested off the America’s to Africa and the Asia Pacific region.
The company was founded in December 2002, as a sales company of world-class marine products. Due to our strong relationship with processing companies of Maruha Nichiro Group, we can provide our coustomers high value products, ensuring all of our products with the stamp of approval of the USDA, the FDA and the HACCP program, many have ISO certification and all do adopt a high even of traceability standards. An active global R&D department ensures we are staying ahead of developments for the benefit of our customers. At every stage you will find our productions process conforming to the high standards demand by international markets, such as MSC approved products.
With the highest manufacturing and quality standards and a well-based understanding of most countries’ standards, and import requirements, Trans-Europe Seafood Sales B.V. is able to provide our customers the product and service they rightfully demand. With strong agency relationships in other key regions, we are committed to provide a high level of service to our top quality products.
As a worldwide triangle we operate from our sales office near Amsterdam with 3 sales persons and 2 administrative staff members.
Commercial disasters declared for nine West Coast fisheries United Nations
The Commerce Secretariat determined that nine salmon and crab fisheries in Alaska, California and Washington experienced commercial failures, which will enable fishing communities to seek disaster relief assistance from Congress.
ICES identifies 'substantial' species distribution shifts Denmark
A total of 16 out of 21 species examined by experts of the Workshop on Fish Distribution Shifts in response to a request from the EC have shown changes in their distributions across the northeast Atlantic since 1985, with hake and mackerel shifting the most.