Canada Wild Red Sea Cucumber
The sea cucumber from British Columbia, Canada is a very unique and special species consisting of two parts; a firm outer skin and a thick inner muscle with five tendons often referred to as the sea cucumber meat. They are sometimes called Big or Giant Red Sea Cucumbers and are usually reddish or dark brown in colour. They are found along the entire length of the BC coast and the average commercially harvested length is 30-40 cm. The skin is highly sought after for its health benefits as well as nutritional value. The meat or muscle provides great nutritional values and is used in a variety of very tasty dishes.
Canada Arctic Sea Cucumber
Wild arctic sea cucumbers grow in the deep underwater of the North Atlantic Ocean. Due to prolonged cold weather, the maximum water surface temperature does not exceed 14¡ãC and the surface is frozen for several months during winter. In this region,there are no human activities or industries, keeping the waters safe from pollution. Growth in such cold and pure environment is very slow, making the wild arctic sea cucumber free of contaminants and much higher in nutriments and active substances than other wild sea cucumbers and farmed sea cucumbers. The wild arctic sea cucumber is the jewel among natural wild sea cucumbers.
Wild Spot Prawn 
Wild BC spot prawns are a delicacy known around the world for their sweet, delicate flavour and firm texture. They are most recognizable for their reddish brown colour, which turns bright pink when cooked, defining white spots on their tail and white horizontal bars on the carapace.

BC spot prawns are the largest of the seven commercial species of shrimp found on the west coast of Canada. They vary greatly in size, with some larger females exceeding 23 cm in total length. Prawns are hermaphrodites: for the first two years of their lives they are males, and then they change to females. Typically, spot prawns live a total of four years.
Canada Wild Morel Mushroom
Morels are one of the most desired wild mushrooms in the world. They are not farmed like most grocery store mushrooms, Cremini, Portobello, Oyster, etc. but gathered in the wild. The part that we eat is the fruiting body of the underground organism called mycelium that has a complex symbiotic relationship with trees. Every spring mushroom enthusiasts, foraging chefs, and an ever growing group of commercial harvesters hunt the little forest treasures.

The Morchella genus has been the subject of fascination and debate for centuries. Mycologists (mushroom scientists) cannot agree on how many subspecies of Morchella there are and the nomenclature is constantly under revision but hey¡­ ¡®a rose by any other name would smell as sweet?¡± Everyone can agree that morels are delicious and nutritious.
Wild Ginseng
The aromatic root of American ginseng (Panax quinquefolius) resembles a small parsnip that forks as it matures. The plant grows 6" to 18" tall, usually bearing three leaves, each with three to five leaflets, 2" to 5" long.

Range map of American ginseng (Panax quinquefolius).
American Ginseng can be found in much of the eastern and central United States and in part of southeastern Canada.[6] It is found primarily in deciduous forests of the Appalachian and Ozark regions of the United States.[7] American ginseng is found in full shade environments in these deciduous forests underneath hardwoods.[8] Due to this very specialized growing environment and its demand in the commercial market it has started to reach an endangered status in some areas. It can be found throughout eastern Canada and the northeastern United States.[9]

In the United States, American ginseng is generally not listed as an endangered species, but it has been declared as a part of the endangered species scale by some states. States recognizing American ginseng as endangered: Maine, Rhode Island. States recognizing American ginseng as vulnerable: New York, Pennsylvania. States recognizing American ginseng as threatened: Michigan, New Hampshire, Virginia. States recognizing American ginseng as a special concern: Connecticut,[10] Massachusetts, North Carolina, Tennessee.[6]