Seafood and Drinks for Two or Four or More at Cajun Catfish Company (40% Off)

Pembrook

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In a Nutshell

In a family-friendly atmosphere, Chef Ron creates New Orleans classics from gumbo and po’ boys to fried catfish with crisp french fries

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires Dec 31, 2015. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Limit 1 per visit. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Not valid toward all-you-can-eat crab legs and shrimp. Dine-in only. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose Between Two Options

  • $12 for Seafood and drinks for two or more ($20 value)
  • $24 for Seafood and drinks for up to four or more ($40 value)

Gumbo: A Multicultural Melting Pot, Literally

Creole recipes are some of the oldest American traditions. Dig in to our exploration of perhaps the most famous creole specialty—gumbo.

There is perhaps no greater sign of Louisiana’s culinary heritage than the mélange of aromas that wafts from a pot of simmering gumbo—a cornerstone of creole cooking from as far back as the time of the Louisiana Purchase. Nearly every recipe calls for some kind of roux, a traditional French sauce that consists of butter, oil, or some other fat mixed with flour. Beyond that, the specific spices and ingredients vary wildly, but most versions of gumbo fall into one of three general categories. Seafood gumbos feature oysters, crawfish, and other catches simmered with okra and vegetables, whereas filé gumbo uses a spicy herb made from ground sassafras leaves to highlight the savory flavor of andouille, poultry, ham, or smoked links. The third variant is known as gumbo z’herbes, a vegetarian recipe traditionally served during Lent.

Despite its indisputable creole ties, gumbo can’t actually be traced to a single cultural tradition. The version using filé powder, for instance, originally derives from Native American cultures. Either way, the name itself comes from the West African term “gombo,” which means “okra”—a plant native to Africa that the French colonists of Louisiana likely introduced to North America in the early 1700s.

Customer Reviews

Delious food! Great service! I will be back!
Kathy · March 21, 2017
Catfish and service
Linda W. · March 3, 2016
great food, great service and a wonderful atmosphere. We went twice in 2 weeks with another couple and tried several dishes. It was all delicious! Highly recommend!
Rhonda · January 4, 2016

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