So in the latest update of the Stardew Valley, we have some very nice changes to the game and the most interesting one is the new four corners farm. It also has some new money-making mechanics for the already established farms, one of those new things that can help you grow is Caviar. Caviar sells for a base price of 500g, so it is a farming worthy product and a good addition to your money flow. Here we have a comprehensive guide for you on How to Make Caviar in Stardew Valley.
How to Make Caviar in Stardew Valley
In order to make Caviar, first you need a Fish Pond and you can acquire one from the Carpenter’s Shop and then you can build at your farm.
After that you need some specific fish to make Caviar, first these fishes make roe and when you put that roe in a jar and preserve it, it becomes aged roe which is a little bit different than the Caviar but the method is almost same.
This is the required material for Fish Pond:
- 200 stone
- 5 green algae
- 5 seaweed
You will find green algae in fresh or saltwater and seaweed in only saltwater, you can get to the beach and get some if you don’t have some already.
The best possible fish that you can easily capture in winter and summer months is simple Sturgeon.
Just catch it, you will find it at the lake which is right at the base if the mountain where the mines are and put it in the fish pond back home.
Summer has much better chances than winter to catch the Sturgeon but either way, you will have to spend some time there patiently to be able to catch one.
And also keep in mind you can have a maximum of 10 fish in one pond and also that they can reproduce.
After getting pond and fish, the next step is to make sure you have preserve jars on your farm.
After that put the roe in the jar and it will take about 6000 in-game minutes to convert the Sturgeon roe into the caviar, which in real life equates to a few days.
That means you should be having several batches of roe at a time for curing.
This is the simplest method to get the Caviar from the roe from Sturgeon fish just by having them in your own fish pond at your own farm.