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PRESENTED BY Florida Keys Commercial Fishermen’s Association

Less waiting where it matters most – our emergency room. In a medical emergency, every minute matters. So, at Lower Keys Medical Center, you’ll find faster care in the emergency room. We work diligently to have you initially seen by a medical professional* in 30 minutes – or less. And, with a team of dedicated medical specialists, we can provide a lot more care, if you need it.

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Sunday Feb 18th



Supporting neighbors. Building community. For more than 140 years, BB&T has earned the trust of our clients with a local approach to banking. Understanding the fabric of our community. Being there when our neighbors need us. Encouraging what makes our community unique. That’s why we are proud to support the 12th Annual Florida Keys Seafood Festival.

CONTENTS 8 10 12 14 15 16 20

The Music The #’s

The Map The Food The Recipes The Fun The People

ABOUT THIS ISSUE Publisher Jason Koler Managing Partner Britt Myers Editor Sara Matthis Account Executives Lesley Aaron Anneke Patterson Staff Writer Hays Blinckmann Gabriel Sanchez Kristen Livengood Art/Design Travis Cready Irene de Bruijn

ON THE COVER: Fishermen arrive back at the docks in Key West after three weeks at sea. The men are eager to unload their catch and meet up with family. KRISTEN LIVENGOOD/ Keys Weekly

Proud to support the Florida Keys Commercial Fishermen’s Association

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Published MMXVIII


2018 Florida Keys Seafood Festival / Key West

About the Festival & FKCFA

The food is the most important part of the Florida Keys Seafood Festival. WEEKLY FILE PHOTO

The Key West Seafood Festival began in 2005, in part because of the devastating effect of Hurricane Wilma. The storm swept away the traps of many of the Keys fishermen, leaving them — literally — nothing to do. Local fisherman George Niles was the president of the Florida Keys Commercial Fishermen’s Association at the time. He and other members decided to use the down time to organize a festival to celebrate the industry, the lifestyle and, most importantly, the food. Now, after Hurricane Irma, it is just as important again to celebrate an industry vital to our community.

Besides preparing the food, the fishermen also use the festival as an opportunity to educate the public about the commercial fishing industry. U.S. Rep. Carlos Curbelo, second from left, and his aide Nicole Rapanos talk to FKCFA’s Bill Kelly and Erin Piton.

“It is with great pleasure we welcome friends, neighbors and visitors from around the globe to our 13th annual Florida Keys Seafood Festival presented by the Florida Keys Commercial Fishermen’s Association. Bring your appetites and be prepared to chow down on the freshest seafood the Florida Keys have to offer including spiny lobster, stone crab, snapper and grouper, chowders and desserts all caught, cleaned, cooked and served by our commercial fishing men and women and their families,” said Bill Kelly, executive director of the FKCFA. “Join us in celebration as we give testament to the resiliency, spirit and unity that prevails in our small island communities in rebuilding our archipelago of tiny fishing villages ravaged by the impacts of Hurricane Irma in September of 2017.” The festival will take place Jan. 13-14 at Bayview Park, where thousands of locals and visitors can enjoy delicious local seafood, listen to live local music and meet the fishermen who make it all happen.

“Irma left no island untouched and had major impacts on our fisheries and the surrounding waters of our island chain,” said Kelly. “As one island community, we have gathered our resources to clear our shorelines and open water areas and jump-start the commercial fishing industry which comprises the second largest economic engine and employer in the Florida Keys. Your attendance at our seafood festival will help generate much needed revenues enabling those efforts, contribute to our scholarship program for graduating seniors throughout the islands and aid in addressing fisheries management issues critical to the sustainability of the animals we harvest for consumers worldwide.” The festival has another important function. It generates funds for the group to protect the industry and influence fisheries management rules and regulations. The FKCFA turns 28 in 2018. The seafood served is sustainably harvested with the highest regard for the Keys’ sensitive marine environment and the ecology that supports local livelihoods.

FLORIDA KEYS SEAFOOD FESTIVAL • The 13th annual Florida Keys Seafood Festival will be held on Saturday, Jan. 13 from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m., and Sunday, Jan. 14 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., at Bayview Park, corner of Truman Avenue and Jose Marti Drive, in Key West. • There is a $5 admission charge per person for adults; children under 12 are admitted free. • Parking info: $5 per car at Horace O’Bryant Middle School parking lot, 1105 Leon St., adjacent to Bayview Park.


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2018 Florida Keys Seafood Festival / Key West

January 13-15 BOAT SHOW & FESTIVAL At Island Christian School

Sat: 10am - 6pm Sun: 10am - 6pm Mon: 10am - 2pm All of the TOP Boat Manufacturers will be on site!

Silent Auction $10 Entrance Fee

100% of all proceeds benefit 83400 Overseas Highway mm83.4 - Islamorada, FL




Saturday 11 am to 12:45 pm

THE SHANTY HOUNDS Saturday 1pm to 2:45 pm

Cayo Ritmo is a Key West local band featuring Tyler Smith on steel pan drums, vocals and ukelele, and Ross Brown on guitar, vocals, congas and other percussion, and live loops. “Cayo Ritmo” means Island Rhythm and this group strives to bring those vibes to Key West and beyond, with reggae, calypso, soca, chacha, as well as the island’s favorite pop. At the Seafood Fest, this performance will feature Mustafa Akbar on vocals and percussion.

The Shanty Hounds are the singer/ songwriting duo of Dani Hoy and Key West Chris Rehm. They play a variety of original music and covers from many genres to entertain any crowd. Dani Hoy plays acoustic guitar and is a top-notch vocalist. Chris Rehm is a Nashville-published songwriter since 2000. The philosophy of the band is, “If you’re not having a good time, we’re going to have to ask you to leave.”



Saturday 3pm to 4:45pm


Saturday 5pm to 8pm

The Regs are a pure, non-stop adrenaline, live rock ‘n’ roll band who perform a “rockstar quality” show. The driving sound wave is delivered by Scotty Migone, one of the very best guitar players. Little John is the front man, performing lead vocals for most of the show material and managing the business of the band. Kenny Wendland and Miguel Gonzales are veteran musicians, both accomplished touring and studio professionals, who deliver beat, bass line and vocals.

Miss Demeanor is a fun, lively rock band based out of Fort Lauderdale. They focus on rock songs of the ’90s but also dabble in country, a little classic rock and some current hits. While playing the songs “everyone wants to hear,” they also play some of the “Oh wow, I remember that song!” hits.



Sunday 11am to 1:45pm

Miguel Perez & The Square Groupers washed up on the shores of Key West ready to bring the party. Key West native and lead singer Miguel Perez sings and raps original songs about Key West and covers unique renditions of popular songs while the Square Groupers supply the smooth melodies and driving beats that keep everything airtight!


Sunday 2pm to 3:30pm

Florida slide guitar player Bill “Sauce Boss” Wharton plays the blues and cooks gumbo at every show — it’s a soul-shouting picnic of rock ’n’ roll brotherhood. Wharton brings his high-energy, gumbo-stirring, swamp funk to the gig. For those who don’t know about the Sauce Boss, he brings his own hot sauce to the gig, and he cooks gumbo while smoking his slide guitar. This year he will be adding Key West pink shrimps to his famous seafood gumbo and serving to the audience.

Florida Keys Commercial Fishermens’ 13th Annual


Dolphin Hydraulics Key Largo Fisheries Ace Hardware Big Pine Key | All Keys Concrete | Amerigas | Atlantis Trucking | Cudjoe Sales | Gulf Manufacturing | Island T-Shirt Graphics | Key West Engine Service | Key West Marine Hardware | Lifetime Dock and Lumber | Low Key Fisheries | Prop Doc of Key West | Signs Unlimited | Titan Lumber

Chef Demonstrations

GET IN TOUCH | Email: PO Box 501404 | Marathon, FL 33050-1404


By the numbers By Kristen Livengood Sometimes the best method of distilling a complicated endeavor is to simplify it to a few numbers. That’s what we’ve done here for the 13th annual Florida Keys Seafood Festival. Of course, many festival goers will have questions about how Hurricane Irma affected one of the Keys’ most important industries. We have those sad numbers, too.

Eighty-five percent of the lobster harvested in Florida comes from Keys waters. VICKI GALE/Contributed



cost of admission


pounds of stone crab


kegs of beer


1,300 filets of grouper

2018 Florida Keys Seafood Festival / Key West


days of fresh seafood


1,200 60

gallons of conch chowder



chef demonstrations


lobster tails


Key lime pies

gallons of lobster bisque

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Fishermen call this a “bouy bouquet.” It’s not a good thing — it means the traps underwater are hopelessly tangled. VICKI GALE/Contributed


of the 350,000 traps displaced One trap family lost


of their 6,700 traps


of the equipment loss was in Key West waters


of the equipment loss was in the Lower and Middle Keys water


17,000 traps found a week after the storm


miles: approximate trap movement on the oceanside


miles: approximate trap movement on the bayside

We are pleased to be the leading environmental services provider for Monroe County. Proudly Supporting our Florida Keys Commercial Fishermen.


commercial boats were severely damaged


Entrance $5 adults



Chef Demonstrations Pepsi/Water Cuban Coffee



Desserts Shrimp Stone Crab Fish Dip


Fish & Lobster Conch Fritters

Chowder & Bisque Soup Hotdogs/Burgers

DINING AREA Festival Info

Sampler Platter Conch Ceviche


Adult Beverages


Boat Show

Entrance $5 adults


Ace Hardware Big Pine Key | All Keys Concrete | Amerigas | Atlantis Trucking | Cudjoe Sales | Gulf Manufacturing | Key West Marine Hardware | Lifetime Dock and Lumber | Low Key Fisheries | Prop Doc of Key W


Saturday 11 am 1 pm 3 pm 5 pm

Cayó Ritmo with Mustafa Akbar The Shanty Hounds The Regs Miss Demeanor

Sunday 11 am 2 pm 3:30 pm

Miguel Perez & The Square Grouper The Sauce Boss Island Jam

FREE Chef demonstrations featuring our fresh catch on the top of each hour! JOSE MARTI DRIVE

kid’s hands-on eco activities




[as of 12/21]

30 Fathom Doormats AER Photography All Biz An Elegant Touch Antonio Art Studio Art Creations Feather paint Bath Fitter Boho Naturals Caloosa WaterWear Caribe SUP Chainsaw Sculptures by Scotty Crazy Faces Dallao's World DC's Etched Glass Decals Designs by Tiffany King Dgraders Drifter's Paradise Exclusivos Extreme Peeler Fish Skinz Florida Keys Mosquito Control Florida Keys Polarized Glasses Fun-Key Junk Gizmoe, Inc Gypsy Rose Studios Hammerhead Sports HunterSkipper

g | Island T-Shirt Graphics | Key West Engine Service West | Signs Unlimited | Titan Lumber

Jessica Ann Art Jim's Wood Shop Jon Cornell Sales Keez Beez Key West Body Scrubs Key West Glassman Key West Soap Co Kip Kennedy KW Wine Glasses LuLaRoe MANG Marion Speake Artwork MOTE Marine NOAA Onboard Band-It One Stop Hats Our Little Children Paradise Pendants Raeann's Creation Raymart Reef Relief, Inc Reel Down Fishing Apparel Co Reelskinz Rhineland Cutlery RJ Oceans Roger’s Tie Dye Studio Something Fishy Sun of a Beach Towels US Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 13-1 VB BLUE ELITE OCEAN SKY SEAFOOD SEAFOOD

Dolphin Hydraulics Key Largo Fisheries


Take the best, freshest seafood that the Keys have to offer, then layer the taste with culinary experience of generations of fishermen. That’s right, the Key West Seafood Festival features the local bounty, prepared by the men and women who harvest it. The festival serves both those that want to sample for new favorites, and those who know exactly what they are looking for. A series of booths feature everything from conch fritters to Key West Pinks peel-and-eat shrimp. Can’t decide? Get one of the sampler plates, carry it over to the nearest, upended and empty trap serving as a table and start the flavor fest. Do it with friends, sharing sauces and passing napkins, while watching the crowds and tapping your foot to the beat of the live entertainment. And do it in the sunshine. There’s no better place than the Key West Seafood Festival in a balmy Key West park in January. key lime pie • conch ceviche • fried fish basket • fried clams basket • creamy lobster bisque • other homemade treats • hot dogs and hamburgers • grilled spiny lobster platters • smoked fish dip with crackers • bahamian style conch chowder • estella’s famous flan and natilla (custard) • stone crab claws with Key lime mustard sauce • peel & eat key west pink shrimp with cocktail sauce • fried fish platter (with slaw and black beans and rice) • sampler platters (with fish, stone crab, conch fritter, conch ceviche, key west pink shrimp and french fries) • beer • wine • soda • water • rumaritas • rum runners


CRACKED CONCH 1½ lb conch, tenderized 8 ounces Key lime juice 8 ounces water 1 pint half and half 2 eggs 1½ cups all purpose flour 2 tsp Old Bay Seasoning peanut oil, for frying CONCH PREPARATION: In two-gallon Zip Lock bag combine conch, key lime juice and water. Allow to soak for three hours. Drain liquid from bag then add half and half, soak for 1½ hours. In medium bowl sift flour and Old Bay until combined. In separate medium bowl beat eggs lightly. COOKING DIRECTION: In a large frying pan fill half way with peanut oil and heat on medium high until hot. In the mean time drain conch, dip in egg mixture then coat in flour. When oil is hot, gently place the conch into oil and fry until golden brown. Remove conch from oil and place on paper towels to soak up excessive oil. Serve with a side of cocktail sauce for dipping. By Monica Nickeson Fanci Seafood

Tuna — filleted, boned and skinned Key lime juice Blackening seasoning Adobo or Morton Nature’s seasoning Extra virgin oil 2 pats butter Extra wide egg noodles, 12 oz. package 2 cans cream of mushroom soup 1 can small early peas bread crumbs or potato chips salt and pepper to taste Coat fish fillets with Key lime juice. Lightly sprinkle with blackening seasoning on one side and Adobo or Morton seasoning on the other side. In a large, no-stick fry pan heat a 4-inch circle of virgin olive oil and the butter. Add fillets and sauté lightly on both sides. During the process, cook egg noodles according to instructions, then drain. Chop cooked fish finely and place in large Pyrex bowl and add mushroom soup, noodles, one can small early peas and blend. Top with bread crumbs or crushed potato chips. Place in 350-degree oven until heated through and serve. Salt and pepper to taste. (Note: fresh mackerel can be substituted for tuna.) Grandpa Nichols, F/V Big Daddy - Lower Matecumbe

CRAWFISH ENCHILAO (LOBSTER ENCHILAO) 1 large onion 1 tsp pepper 1 medium green pepper, chopped 2 tsp olive oil 2 cans tomato sauce, 15 ounces 1 “can” of water, 15 ounces 5 bay leaves 1 tsp cumin 1 tbsp garlic, minced 12 crawfish cut into 1-inch hunks 1 tsp salt Sautee onion and green pepper in olive oil until soft. Combine crawfish, peppers, onions, tomato, water and seasonings in pot. Bring to boil, reduce heat and simmer for at least one hour. Serve over rice, noodles or grits.

COOKING FOR CLASSES The sixth edition of the “Ocean Flavors” is available and worth every mouth-watering recipe. The cookbook is a labor of love of the members of the Florida Keys Commercial Fishermen’s Association who collect recipes from friends and family. More than 500 recipes cover the gamut of goodies from appetizers to desserts, but the recipes are heavy on the delicious seafood plucked from the Keys waters. The recipes do more than make great cooks, however. It is the main fundraising tool of the FKCFA to provide scholarships for Keys students. Since 2006, more than $69,000 has ben awarded with the long-term view of improving the Keys community. (You’d be surprised how many Keys captains have business degrees!) The Weekly selected these three recipes to be featured in this guide. In 2017, $5,000 was awarded to six Keys students: Samuel Zabrano, Alyssa Turner, Angela Niles, Billy Jo Carter, Tianna Iannetta, and Louis Quad.

George Niles, F/V G&D - Summerland Key 15

SCENES FROM 2017 Florida Keys Commercial Fishermen’s Association’s two-day Florida Keys Seafood Festival was a big success in 2017. Thousands turned out for the event held at Bayview Park in Key West, where the hardworking fishermen and fisherwomen serve up fresh seafood to help raise money for the organization. —Weekly Staff report






2018 Florida Keys Seafood Festival / Key West

KRISTEN LIVENGOOD/Keys Weekly 1. Horace O’Bryant Middle School art teacher Ashley Hood paints pottery with kids at the event as a fundraiser for the art program at the school. 2. The crowd lines up for good local seafood, while helping raise money for local scholarships. 3. Local fisherman Juan “Gordo” Blanco cracks stone crab claws at the event. As a seventh generation fisherman, he is proud of his fishing roots and to help the fest.

4. Paul Whealton and Travis Piton cook lobster on the grill for hungry festival goers. 5. Cha-chi and Tim help fry up conch fritters. The fritters – a Key West staple – were great! 6. The Konikov family enjoys fresh lobster and fish. 7. Bands play throughout the two-day event. 8. Pete Rohs, a local guy, tests out the Key West pinks. He gives them a thumbs up.


5 8



Sea You at the Upper Keys Rotary Club

23rd Annual Gigantic


FEB. 24 & 25 2018

SAT. 8AM - 5PM • SUN. 9AM - 3PM

• New & Used Boats • Dive Gear • Clothing • Marine Equipment • Marine Products • Electronics • Antiques • Nautical Arts & Crafts • Dock Equipment • Fishing Gear

Rotary is ser ving BREAKFAST both days: All You Can Eat


$5 Contribution to the Scholarship Fund Kids 17 and Under Free


Underwater and outdoor enthusiasts, ecotravelers and families are encouraged to join us for:

Mote's 8th Annual Key West Ocean Fest: A Community Celebration Saturday, April 14, 2018 | 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. NOAA’s Florida Keys Eco-Discovery Center and Truman Waterfront 35 E Quay Rd. | Key West, FL 33040 18

2018 Florida Keys Seafood Festival / Key West



Generational Fishermen By Gabriel Sanchez With the commercial fishing community still coping with the effects of Hurricane Irma, Ernie Piton’s 40 years of expertise couldn’t be more useful. He was in high school when he began commercial fishing, and he was working on trap boats as early as 16. Now both his sons, Travis and Ernie III, are following in his footsteps, as the Upper Keys fishing community bounces back stronger than ever. What is the toughest job in the commercial lobster industry? The trap work is hard work, but it comes naturally to me. Getting out there and learning how to speak and represent your industry has been one of the harder things in the industry for me. What is a reality about the industry that often goes overlooked? Managing your business so it’s sustainable. What advice would you give to someone interested in starting in this business? Work hard, try to stay determined, and save your money well before you decide to get in. It takes hard work and dedication.


What’s the craziest thing you’ve found in a trap? A gold chain. I guess someone was reaching in there for lobster. It was back when we had wooden funnels on the traps versus the plastic ones. I guess it must have just got caught, broke off, and fell in.

How would you describe the daily life of a fisherman during season? Get up at 5:15. Head out on the boat at 6. Pull traps until 4 p.m. Come in, unload, and finish up your day. Pulling traps can seem daunting, but it goes by quick by when you’re catching ’em.

So is theft a major problem with the industry? Yes. The people go out there and they rob, there are people that go out there and make a living off it. Law enforcement can sometimes be shorthanded and can’t be everywhere at once, so it’s a big problem.

What’s your boat named? And why? Risky Business II. I named it after the movie years ago; it is risky when you put your traps out there, you risk thievery, you risks storms — it’s risky business.

You’re working with FWCC and other prominent commercial fisherman to develop the generational fishing program. What’s the main goal of the program? To bring younger people into the fishing industry. What’s it like working with both of your sons in an industry you love? It’s great, it’s been fun watching them. They’ve been riding along on the boat since they were 3.

20 2018 Florida Keys Seafood Festival / Key West

What factors can determine if a commercial fisherman will be successful? The amount of traps, your knowledge, how hard you work at it when you’re not on the water. Building and fixing them. Once you catch all these lobsters, do you ever get a chance to enjoy them? I don’t eat lobster and stone crab. I eat fish like mutton and grouper. What’s your prediction for this season? It’s hard to predict, but you always hope for a great year.

Ernie III, left, Travis, and Ernie Piton Jr. 21


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As owners of Two Friends Patio Restaurant, my wife Maura and I understand the historical significance and vital role that our commercial fishermen play here in the Florida Keys. Two Friends Patio boasts over a century of history, yet our proudest achievement is the more than 60 employees that define the Two Friends family. So from our family to yours—we thank the Commercial Fishermen’s Association of the Florida Keys and wish everyone a successful Key West Seafood Festival. — Danny Hughes

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Kw seafood 2018  
Kw seafood 2018