Cod, crab, shrimp, bass and snapper are all native to Canada, but some of the creatures have made their way to the U.S. and have landed on restaurants menus.
A number of those species can be purchased in restaurants for about $15 a pound.
However, some seafood that’s found at restaurants can be more expensive than that.
CBC News is following up with the restaurant chains that serve those animals, hoping to find out what they’re charging.
CBC has spoken to some restaurants about what they charge for their products.
One of them, L’Auberge de l’Angénie, has come under fire for its pricing on seafood products.
It says it has about 50 varieties of cod, crab or shrimp.
But it says it can’t verify that.
The company’s website says the price varies depending on the type of product being sold.
L’Ami says it uses only “the highest quality ingredients” to create the fish.
The seafood is sold as a fish and chips, as well as at its seafood market in Vancouver.
L.A. seafood company L’Alcantara, which specializes in lobster, has been the subject of a number of complaints from customers.
It’s been selling lobster shells at restaurants in San Francisco and Los Angeles.
It was fined by the California Department of Food and Agriculture and has been ordered to pay more than $400,000.
Lava lobster was also recently pulled from the menu at the San Diego restaurant Le Bernardin.
The restaurant’s website states that it has been in business since 2001 and says it was sold to a family of immigrants in 2014.
It is not clear if the family owns the business or if the shell is in the family’s possession.
The menu states that the seafood is “authentic, made from real seafood and fresh, hand-picked fresh-cut lobsters, including the best of the ocean.”
However, it doesn’t mention the lobster.
It also states that there are many variations of lobster, including shrimp and cod.
Laval seafood company La Laval is also in the headlines.
The Canadian company says it’s been in the U, and now has restaurants in Vancouver, Edmonton and Winnipeg.
It has been told it will be fined for breaching the Food and Drugs Act by the federal government.
“Our seafood has been sourced from all around the world and we have carefully selected the finest ingredients, ensuring that our seafood is fresher, tastier and more nutritious,” a statement said.
It adds that “there is no guarantee that the product is free of harmful bacteria and parasites, nor that it is free from spoilage.”
It says there are no restrictions on the use of ingredients from animals it owns, but it does say that it cannot guarantee the product’s quality.