F.W. Bryce was founded in 1947 by Carl Moores. The company has always understood that great products will attract customers, but it is the great service that F.W. Bryce prides itself in that will forge outstanding and long lasting customer relationships.
As the North American sales and marketing company for Nissui commodity seafood, F.W. Bryce has direct access to quality and quantities of the world's seafood that will satisfy the most discriminating consumer. We are positioned in this global economy in a way that will best serve the needs of our customers.
SERVICES and SUPPORT: Storage, Logistics, Inventory, Custom Production, H.A.C.C.P., Quality Assurance, Credit Department, Human Resources
F.W. Bryce is proud to offer under the Prime Selections® brand, pre-portioned, vacuum packed, choice cuts of Atlantic Salmon, Halibut, Yellowfin (Ahi) Tuna, Chilean Sea Bass, Swordfish, Mahi Mahi, and King Crab . Our extensive world-wide sourcing network of Nippon Suisan Kaisha Ltd. (Nissui) provides the most comprehensive global resources in the industry. As a result, our customers are assured reliable, year-round supply. For prime examples of the highest quality seafood, choose F.W. Bryce’s Prime Selections®
Nissui Commodity Producing Seafood Companies: Emdepes/DOSA, King and Prince, Nippon Suisan, Nordic Seafood, Pesantar / Pespasa, Salmones Antartica, Sannis, Unisea/Royal Aleutian and Yokohama Trading Company.
Cautious fish evolve out of marine reserves Canada
New research supports the creation of more marine reserves in the world’s oceans because, the authors say, fish can evolve to be more cautious and stay away from fishing nets.
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.