Fish fingers, also known as fish sticks in the United States and Canada, are a processed food made from whitefish (typically cod, haddock, or pollock) that has been shaped into squared, rectangular blocks about the length of a human finger, breaded, and typically deep fried, although baked fish fingers have become increasingly common in recent years.

Fish fingers are often considered a "fun" finger food, and thus are a staple of kid's menus at seafood restaurants and in school lunches. In supermarkets, they are typically sold frozen and are reheated or refried before eating.

Fish fingers were originally invented in Great Britain, and first appeared on store shelves in 1955.

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