The Lobster Conservancy studies lobsters and seeks to improve biological knowledge of the American lobster and put it to work in fishery and environmental management.
Find out why lobsters are sometimes called "bugs," and other information about lobsters' life cycle, diet, molting, predators, courtship and mating, and pregnancy.
Easy instructions for steaming or boiling live lobsters.
Step-by-step instructions and illustrations on the most efficient method to eat a lobster without wasting a bite.
Links to Maine lobster companies where you can order fresh lobster delivered to your home overnight (order online or by phone).
Follow the series of links to fascinating information about lobsters, from "what is tomalley?" to "why does a lobster turn red when it's cooked?"
Plain lobster (skip the melted butter) is a guilt-free food, low in fat and calories. Get the nutritional scoop here, compared to beef, chicken, and turkey.
Lobsters' teeth are in their stomachs. Other interesting facts about the internal anatomy of a lobster are revealed by following a clam consumed by a lobster through the lobster's digestive system.
Links to lots of delicious lobster recipes from New England inns and restaurants from About.com's New England for Visitors Guide, Kim Knox.
How do lobstermen know which traps are theirs? The answer to this question and others about the life of a lobsterman is found in this article.
Yes, Virginia, lobsters do have sex. And here's how they do it.
Did you know that lobsters were once considered "poverty food?" This interesting article tells the history of lobstering in Maine, and includes great black and white photos.
Information on how to store fresh lobster, cooked or uncooked.
A site dedicated to providing information about the lobster--its behavior, how it's harvested, and the lobsterman's way of life.