Seattle Oyster News

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Local Oyster Community News & Events: Served fresh from the source every 30 minutes.

How to Eat an Oyster by Seattle's late Jon Rowley

Seattle, WA -- Dec 15, 2018

Bonita oysters at @barmelusine in Seattle! #bonitas #bonitaoyster #chelseafarms #barmelusine ... See MoreSee Less

Bonita oysters at @barmelusine in Seattle! #bonitas #bonitaoyster #chelseafarms #barmelusine

Seattle, WA -- Dec 15, 2018

It might be getting dark out early, but we will keep shucking til the sun goes down! #TaylorShellfish #SamishBay #ChuckanutDrive #TideToTable #Sunsets ... See MoreSee Less

It might be getting dark out early, but we will keep shucking til the sun goes down! #TaylorShellfish #SamishBay #ChuckanutDrive #TideToTable #Sunsets
Penn Cove Shellfish posted 3 photos.
Penn Cove Shellfish

Seattle, WA -- Dec 11, 2018

Kusshi Oysters are known to be magnificent and so is the Deep Bay farm on which they are grown! Call us to try some soon!@kusshioysters #kusshioysters #stellarbayoysters ... See MoreSee Less

Kusshi Oysters are known to be magnificent and so is the Deep Bay farm on which they are grown!  Call us to try some soon!
@kusshioysters #kusshioysters #stellarbayoysters

Seattle, WA -- Dec 15, 2018

This little one is actually a Big Brown Bat native to the #SalishSea region. When feeding, bats scoop insects with their leathery wings and then put them in their mouths. They are the only true flying mammal, and they use echolocation to hunt and they are not blind! Bats hibernate during the winter to avoid predators, stay warm, and for breeding purposes. Big brown bats are the most common in cities and rural areas, and can survive living in homes and trees around the area. They are highly adaptable; feed near streams, fields, forests, and even through city streets. Also known as Eptesicus fuscus, they range from Southern Canada (mainly - have been spotted in Alaska) all the way down to Mexico (sometimes to Columbia and have colonized a few neighboring islands). What else do you know about Big Brown Bats? Share in the comments! #SalishSeaSpeciesSaturday ... See MoreSee Less

This little one is actually a Big Brown Bat native to the #SalishSea region. When feeding, bats scoop insects with their leathery wings and then put them in their mouths. They are the only true flying mammal, and they use echolocation to hunt and they are not blind! Bats hibernate during the winter to avoid predators, stay warm, and for breeding purposes. 

Big brown bats are the most common in cities and rural areas, and can survive living in homes and trees around the area. They are highly adaptable; feed near streams, fields, forests, and even through city streets. 

Also known as Eptesicus fuscus, they range from Southern Canada (mainly - have been spotted in Alaska) all the way down to Mexico (sometimes to Columbia and have colonized a few neighboring islands). 

What else do you know about Big Brown Bats? Share in the comments! #SalishSeaSpeciesSaturday

Seattle, WA -- Dec 13, 2018

Season's Greetings from the Salish Sea Institute - mailchi.mp/37d2e03932db/the-first-salish-sea-institute-newsletter-278333 ... See MoreSee Less

Seasons Greetings from the Salish Sea Institute - https://mailchi.mp/37d2e03932db/the-first-salish-sea-institute-newsletter-278333

Seattle, WA -- Dec 13, 2018

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Seattle, WA -- Dec 13, 2018

Watch Governor Jay Inslee roll out the proposed budget for 2019-2021 on TVW -- Washington Public Affairs Network now! ... See MoreSee Less

The Walrus and the Carpenter posted 3 photos — at The Walrus and the Carpenter.
The Walrus and the Carpenter

Seattle, WA -- Dec 11, 2018

We have a secret... and we’re going to tell you. The Walrus Waitlist is now available online: thewalrusbar.com/waitlist — go to our site, check to see if the option is on, sign up remotely, watch as your name goes up the list and head on over! Swipe photos above for more info, see you at 4PM. @ The Walrus and the Carpenter ... See MoreSee Less

We have a secret... and we’re going to tell you. The Walrus Waitlist is now available online: thewalrusbar.com/waitlist — go to our site, check to see if the option is on, sign up remotely, watch as your name goes up the list and head on over! Swipe photos above for more info, see you at 4PM. @ The Walrus and the Carpenter

Seattle, WA -- Dec 10, 2018

Announcing our 2019 Cocktails & Fishtales series! Cocktails & Fishtales is Harbor WildWatch’s science-social series for ages 21+. Held once a month, each event features a speaker on an ecological topic at Gig Harbor Taproom or at Ocean5 (on March 20). This year we have local and national scientists, researchers, and environmental artists joining us.For more details on each presentation, visit our website: www.harborwildwatch.org/programs/member-programs/cocktails-fishtales/ ... See MoreSee Less

Announcing our 2019 Cocktails & Fishtales series! Cocktails & Fishtales is Harbor WildWatch’s science-social series for ages 21+. Held once a month, each event features a speaker on an ecological topic at Gig Harbor Taproom or at Ocean5 (on March 20). This year we have local and national scientists, researchers, and environmental artists joining us.

For more details on each presentation, visit our website: http://www.harborwildwatch.org/programs/member-programs/cocktails-fishtales/

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