This St. Patrick’s Day, think outside the green beer and whiskey and try an ocean-inspired beer! Didn’t know there were beers brewed with ocean life? Read on to learn more about how our oceans and your beer are intertwined.
Many industries have been trying to figure out how to make their waste products into useful raw materials for other products. Read on to find out how mussel aquaculture could contribute to your next lobster dinner!
Tired of being alone on Valentine’s Day? Well, picture yourself in any of these animals situations and well, maybe it’s for the best. Featuring indiscriminate mating, golden showers and stabby & disposable penises.
By riding jellyfish, this lobster larvae can travel the high seas, and have easy access to a convenient snack. But how do they deal with living in marine environments with constant exposure to bacteria, fungi, parasites and debris including smothering jellyfish mucus? Read more to find out!
Lobster, an important crustaceous member of inshore rocky bottom ecosystems in southern New England and a favorite sweet-meated-treat of many New Englanders, has shown a decline in abundance corresponding with an increase in enzootic shell disease (ESD) since the early 1990s. Castro et al. reviewed fifteen years of research on ESD in Rhode Island’s Narragansett Bay to better understand what this means for fishery sustainability. Understanding the prevalence of ESD in lobster populations can improve policies implemented for lobster fisheries to maximize the catchable yield and sustain a fishable population in southern New England.