The common name dory is shared (officially and colloquially) by members of several different families of large-eyed, silvery, deep-bodied, laterally compressed, and roughly discoid marine fish. As well as resembling each other, dories are also similar in habit: most are deep-sea and demersal. Additionally, many species support commercial fisheries and are considered excellent food fish. Most dory families belong to the order Zeiformes, suborder Zeioidei:
Not only is fish delicious, it’s good for you. A low-fat, high-protein powerhouse packed with omega-3 fatty acids, fish offers a wide range of health benefits, from keeping your brain and heart functioning properly to helping ease symptoms of depression, and even keeping your skin and hair looking radiant.
Medical evidence suggests that eating fish on a regular basis—two or three times a week—may help to reduce the incidence of heart disease.
Feeling blue? Eat some fish. Research has discovered links between low omega-3 levels and higher incidences of depression, seasonal affective disorder, and postpartum depression.
DHA plays a huge role in the health of a growing fetus, contributing heavily to the development of a baby’s brain and central nervous system.