Netuno USA

Distribution Regions:
  • Africa
  • Asia
  • Canada - Atlantic
  • Canada - Central & Interior
  • Canada - Northwest
  • Canada - Pacific
  • Central America & Caribbean
  • Europe
  • Mexico
  • Middle East
  • Russia
  • South America
  • South Pacific
  • USA - Alaska
  • USA - California
  • USA - Gulf of Mexico
  • USA - Hawaii
  • USA - Mid Atlantic
  • USA - Midwest
  • USA - New England
  • USA - Pacific Northwest
  • USA - Rockies & Southwest
  • USA - South Atlantic
  • USA - Southeast
  • Worldwide

Netuno USA

Distributor, Exporter, Farm, Importer, Wholesaler
FL, United States
Contact Information

Founded in 1993, Netuno USA has developed and maintained strong relationships with suppliers, distributors, and buyers across the globe. Today, Netuno supplies over 20 million pounds of seafood from four continents to distributors and food service establishments around the world. Based out of Brazil, Netuno USA has offices in the United States, India, Hong Kong, and Singapore. They continue supplying premium products and world-class customer service through their long-lasting connections, consistency, and competitive pricing. They also offer a small range of products in order to maintain a high quality and a steady supply. Netuno does business in Europe, Russia, the United Arab Emirates, Indonesia and the North, Central, and South Americas; their seafood can be found in restaurants from Miami to New York and Dubai.

Netuno participates in a fishery improvement project (FIP) on Caribbean red snapper, which is a collaboration between the Fisheries and Aquaculture Ministry of Brazil, universities, fishermen, non-governmental organizations, and the Environmental Ministry of Brazil to verify the sustainability of red snapper fisheries and their products. Through these efforts, Netuno has become the first fishery to export spiny lobster under a traceability system partnership alongside the Marine Fish of Honduras. The Brazilian Institute of Development and Sustainability (IABS) has also accredited Netuno as the sustainable seafood source for tilapia for the 2016 Rio Olympic and Paralympic Games, the first award of its kind in Brazil.

Netuno staff is trained to manage critical data, including rate of escapes and the production footprint of phosphorus and nitrogen. Netuno is also the first aquaculture farm in Brazil to obtain Aquaculture Stewardship Council (ASC) certification, which allows for opportunities for underprivileged communities. Netuno does not use chemicals or antibiotics, and they work directly with communities to solve conflicts, are prohibited to use child or forced labor, and are regulated so that workers earn a fair wage in a hospitable environment. Netuno is continuously remodeling their seafood programs in order to stay connected to their customers. The company promotes the idea of sustainable eco-sensitive fisheries through social awareness and responsibility, while also catering to retailer and restaurant needs. 

Seafood Certifications

Aquaculture Stewardship Council Certification

  • CUP-C-844748-ASC-01-2016

Sustainability Partnerships

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Total Species
Total Sources
Last Updated

Distribution Regions and Business Locations

511 SE 5th Ave
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33301
United States
84 Results: Viewing 76-84 Seafood Products
Seafood Product Origin Harvest Method Sustainability Rating Certification
Spiny Lobster (Caribbean)
Seafood Watch: Avoid
Spiny Lobster (Caribbean)
Unassessed Origin
Unassessed Fishing Methods
Seafood Watch: Unrated
Spinycheek Grouper
Seafood Watch: Unrated
Brazil (ASC)
Net Pens
Seafood Watch: Eco-Certification Recognized
Aquaculture Stewardship Council Certification
Vermillion Snapper
Unassessed Origin
Unassessed Fishing Methods
Seafood Watch: Unrated
Unassessed Origin
Unassessed Fishing Methods
Seafood Watch: Unrated
Unassessed Origin
Unassessed Fishing Methods
Seafood Watch: Unrated
Yellowtail Snapper
Mexico - Gulf of Mexico
Handlines and Hand-Operated Pole-and-Lines (Artisanal Fleet)
Seafood Watch: Avoid
Yellowtail Snapper
Brazil - Atlantic
Handlines and Hand-Operated Pole-and-Lines
Seafood Watch: Avoid