Cold hard facts that keep every oyster happy!
A cold oyster is a happy oyster
Reusable cold packs are recommended
Melting ice creates a freshwater
hazard for these saltwater delights
Place in a bowl or container.
Cup side up to preserve oyster liquor.
Cover container with a damp towel to keep them lightly hydrated.
Peak flavor within 24 hours or less, can survive 5-7 days if…
- refrigerated with damp towel(maintained daily),
- or in an ice chest with constant cooling and adequate drainage.
Our favorite way to eat them… raw* and naked!
“Best consumed right out of their b-day suit.”
Shucking instructions here.
Place safely shucked oysters on baking sheet or muffin pan. Top as desired, bake at 450ºF until golden brown (~8min).
Place cup side up on medium heat. CAUTION: high heat boils liquor — CAN EXPLODE!
Oysters will open when heated thoroughly.
Remove from heat.
Sever remaining adductor muscle.
*Consuming raw or uncooked meats, poultry, seafood, shellfish, or eggs may increase your risk of foodborne illness, especially if you have certain medical conditions.
9g of protein in just one 3.5 oz serving
(3 Medium or 4 Small oysters)
COPPER + IRON
Working together to help form healthy red blood cells for better oxygen transportation throughout the body.
Necessary for the human body to fight off bacteria and viruses and a vital component for producing proteins and DNA.
Human bodies cannot create their own B12, and it is vital for the replication of DNA and creation of red blood cells.
Over 75% daily recommended intake of Selenium supports the immune system as well as healthy thyroid and metabolic functions and is known to slow age-related mental decline.
Over 75% daily recommended intake of Vitamin D which works to keep bones, teeth and muscles happy.
Toss back a few oysters and feel good from the inside out. Keep your brain young, your bones strong and your blood flowing.
DO NOT consume me if…
- My shell pops open during storage
- I appear dehydrated when shucked
- I smell unappetizing
That tasty liquid inside my shell is called liquor. It is the concentrated brine that comes from my local salt water environment!