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Feta-Crusted Salmon

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Adjust Servings:
1/3 cup light mayonnaise
2 lbs boneless salmon fillet
1 tbsp light cream cheese
1/2 cup crumbled feta cheese
1 tsp balsamic vinegar
1 tbsp Dijon mustard
1/2 tsp black pepper
1/2 tsp salt
1 tbsp onion powder
1/2 tsp paprika — ground
1/3 cup panko (substitute with dry breadcrumbs if unavailable)
1 tsp garlic powder

Nutritional information

6 g
21.9 g
447 mg
69 mg

Feta-Crusted Salmon

  • Non Veg
  • 45 mins
  • Serves 8
  • Medium



Feta-Crusted Salmon is an interesting variant of salmon dish that you can rustle up with a handful of ingredients in your kitchen. You will enjoy the contrast in the soft and succulent salmon and the thin and crunchy crust. It is wonderful how a soft inner layer and perfectly thin and crisp outer layer can bring a difference to a dish.This feta crusted salmon will easily top your list of go-to salmon recipes when you are looking at a healthy and lighter meal option.

Health Benefits

  • Salmon is rich in nutrients and packs in high-quality protein, minerals, and vitamins.
  • Salmon is an excellent source of vitamin B12, selenium, omega-3 fatty acids, and potassium. It has powerful antioxidants that helps reduce the risk of cardiovascular diseases.
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How to make Feta-Crusted Salmon

  • Preheat your oven to 200°C. Prepare the baking sheet by lining it with aluminum foil and applying oil lightly.
  • Place the salmon on top of the foil and keep aside.
  • Add mayonnaise, feta cheese, cream cheese, Dijon mustard, salt, balsamic vinegar, pepper, salt, paprika, garlic powder, and onion powder in a bowl. Mix them well and spread over the salmon.
  • Sprinkle the breadcrumbs on the salmon covering it completely.
  • Bake for 35-45 minutes until the dish can be flaked easily with a fork.


  • Did you know salmon are termed “Fry” when emerging from their eggs? The word “salmon” traces its roots to “salmo” from Latin which is believed to mean “to leap”.
  • In the Alaska region, Salmon is an important food and an integral part of local culture. Salmon help the locals through the long winters and are an excellent source of vital nutrients for those living in hostile climates.
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