Please select your home edition
Edition
Sea Sure 2020 - SHOCK-WBV - LEADERBOARD

Video: How do you shuck an oyster?

by NOAA Fisheries 25 Oct 15:48 UTC
John Paul Sebatier and Johnny of Rappahannock Oyster Bar in Washington D.C. demonstrate the Chesapeake stab method of shucking oysters. © NOAA Fisheries

John Paul Sebatier and Johnny of Rappahannock Oyster Bar in Washington D.C. demonstrate the Chesapeake stab method of shucking oysters.

Related Articles

Black sea bass sensitive to ocean noise
Scientists gave black sea bass a hearing test Scientists looking at the effects of underwater pile driving and construction noise on sea life have found that black sea bass can hear these sounds. The noise may interfere with their natural behavior. Posted on 1 Nov
Climate change impacts on economic fish species
New project to understand how climate change might influence commercially important fish stocks Researchers at NOAA's Southeast Fisheries Science Center and Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory are teaming up. They want to understand how changing ocean conditions might be influencing commercially important fish stocks. Posted on 30 Oct
Sports medicine leads to discovery about mussels
Feeding rates of blue mussels slow down under ocean acidification conditions Shannon Meseck, a NOAA Fisheries research chemist and marathon runner, was initially interested in how ultra-runners can tolerate higher levels of carbon dioxide than non-athletes. Posted on 6 Oct
The impacts of ghost nets on coral reefs
Researchers use structure from motion photogrammetry to measure the damage Ghost nets are silently drifting through the Northwestern Hawaiian Islands, snagging on coral reefs and entangling wildlife. Posted on 5 Oct
Top five shark videos and more
A closer look at how we conserve and study these top ocean predators This Shark Week, check out our shark features and top five shark videos to get a closer look at how we conserve and study these top ocean predators. Sharks play an important role in the food web, helping to ensure balance in the ocean's ecosystem. Posted on 17 Aug
Genetic evidence points to critical role of skates
Skates are an important predator and widely distributed across Alaska marine ecosystems Skates are an important predator and widely distributed across Alaska marine ecosystems. There is interest in developing commercial fisheries for them. Posted on 16 Aug
Are all U.S. sharks overfished?
Majority of sharks harvested in the U.S. are species with above-target population levels The world's oceans are home to around 500 species of sharks. With so many species, it's difficult to talk about the status of shark stocks overall. Posted on 15 Aug
Ocean heat waves dramatically shift habitats
"Thermal displacement" reflects how far species must go to follow preferred temperatures Marine heat waves across the world's oceans can displace habitat for sea turtles, whales, and other marine life by 10s to thousands of kilometers. Posted on 14 Aug
Illustrating the need for essential fish habitat
A new outreach tool in Hawaii bridges science and art NOAA Fisheries recently developed an innovative scientific illustration that shows how various habitat features support different life stages of a fish—uku, or grey snapper (Aprion virescens), in this example. Posted on 9 Aug
Progress of habitat restoration projects
Check in on the progress of projects in North Carolina, South Carolina & Alaska The projects were funded through the National Fish Habitat Partnership. They demonstrate our commitment to engage anglers in habitat restoration efforts, and support access to sustainable saltwater recreational fishing opportunities. Posted on 21 Jun
Marina Exchange FOOTER 1Sea Sure 2020 - SHOCK-WBV - FOOTER38 South - Merry Fisher 795 Series - FOOTER