Pay R40 for a delicious Masala line fish dish at Pescadiya Seafood and Grill, valued at R95 (save 58%)
- Save 58% on a delicious Masala line fish dish
- Only the freshest ingredients
- Fantastic vibe and friendly staff
- Great as a gift
- Groupon redeemable for 3 months
- Groupon only issued and valid once deal closes
- Redemption only on presentation of printed Groupon
- Booking essential: 0415824899
- Only one Groupon per person per visit
Line fish is the fish that is caught on a fisherman’s line on the same day it lands on your plate. What the fish will be is often a surprise, however it is always bound to be delicious. In fact, when the fisherman is fishing for Pescadiya’s fish, the fish all race to be caught just to be lathered in masala oil and mint yoghurt. Add grilled banana and flying fish have a new meaning as they literally leap into the boat. Taste this terrific fish at Pescadiya Seafood and Grill for R40.
Pescadiya know a thing or two about fish and ensure that every taste bud that walks through their doors experiences only the freshest and best seafood delights. In fact, the waitrons and chefs still have their fishing boots on and that windswept, just-stepped-off-a-fishing-boat look to them. Now add to this fresh fish a handful of inventive and tantalising ingredients and you really ought to take cover from the taste explosion at the tables around you.
The chef will ingeniously marinade the line fish in masala oil and then grill it to perfection. While this seafood delight is cooking, the chef dices a few bananas and grills them until golden brown and oozing with goodness. These fruity pleasures are then removed from the oven along with the fish and placed on top of a delicious and tangy mint yoghurt that lathers the grilled line fish. Is your mouth watering yet? Taste buds uprising? Not to worry, the staff at Pescadiya have seen it all before.
Line fishy fact: The first snow globe to contain line fish was a depiction of a park in Mexico where a giant fish was believed to have been seen swimming amongst the trees. The fish was referred to as “ el Diablis” by the town’s folk.