All You Can Eat Crab Legs "a sea of great restaurants"
We make it easy to find your next all you can eat crab legs dinner anywhere in the U.S. You may be looking to dig into some succulent snow crab legs or you may be looking for a feast of Alaskan king crab legs. Whatever your all you can eat crab legs experience requires, we've got the restaurant for you! Get your cracker and lobster fork ready because this will be quite the treat! Oh, and don't forget your bib, crabs are messy! Find additional resources on left like great family seafood restaurants and other things to do.
Why We Love Crab Legs AllYouCanEatCrabLegs.org
There are more than 50 species of king crabs that have been discovered to day. Their are 11 found in the bountiful northern pacific coast of Alaska. "Crabbers" use deep sea nets, bait and traps similar to lobster traps to extract their catch during. The high season for king crab fishing occurs during the winter months. Most popular are the blue king crab, the red king crab and golden king crab as they are heralded for their extraordinary size and one of a kind sweet meat taste and savory texture. Often packages and shipped frozen, we have the hook up on restaurants that catch and store live before boiling and serving the all you can eat feast of a lifetime!
How To Cook Crab
Start with 1 tablespoon of garlic salt
Melt 1 cup of melted butter
Add garlic salt and stir until completely blended
Preheat the oven to 350 degrees
*Baste the king crab legs with the garlic butter and bake for 9 or 10 minutes.
*Boil the crab legs, no butter, in a large stock pot for about 10 minutes.
Drain the water and let the crabs cool for 10 minutes!
Dip the crab meat in butter, place it in your mouth and enjoy.
How To Eat Crab Legs
Use a cracker and a small lobster fork to extract perfect chunks of meat. The best all you can eat crab legs restaurants typically take a sharp knife and make an incision the long way to make it easier. Fine dining seafood restaurants will often split them and serve them on the half shell. When served as part of a raw bar presentation, half shell is most common.
The History Of Eating Crab
Archaeologists have found that eating crab began during pre-historic times. Today, crabs are presented in a variety of ways among the various regions of the world in which crab is a delicasy. Small species are often eaten whole, shell and all! Crabs in their soft-shell stage make this possible. Some of the larger breeds we eat just the claws or just the legs. In Asia, the eggs/roe of the females are eaten. Here in the U.S., especially in the Chesapeake Bay region, blue crab is served with Old Bay Seasoning. Alaskan king crab or snow crab legs are boiled and served with garlic butter as the recipe above calls for.