Facts About Lobsters Everyone Should Know
Lobstera are not just red. There can be several colours like light blue.
Lobsters have nine months to bear their kids.
They will live to the age of 100.
They too are nervous when they’re adolescents.
Lobsters lack a central nervous system. We have spread bunches of nerve tissue across their bodies.
We go on holiday, traveling more than 100 miles each year.
Not all lobsters bear claws.
Lobsters need to leave their shells to grow.
They walk hand in hand with older lobsters sometimes leading the young ones.
Females will bear lives for up to two years before they decide it is time for their eggs to fertilize.
Their food is chewed in the stomach.
They have a passion for their heads.
The lobsters can be right, left or ambidextrous.
They can not be in shock.
This means lobsters can feel anything, even if they are dismembered alive at Maine Lobster in Linda Bean.
Facts About Lobsters
It doesn’t bleed when you slash a lobster? Yeah, but it does not look like you would expect. Lobster blood is colorless until it is exposed to oxygen, and turns blue at that level.
Lobsters are usually a mottled brown but genetic variations may produce red, blue, calico and even albino lobsters. Within lobster shells, heat denatures the proteins, releasing astaxanthin that turns bright red when cooked. This is an Epic Reality of Lobsters.
The so called shedders are freshly molted lobsters.
The quicker the lobsters grow the colder the water is.
The largest lobster ever recorded was caught close to Nova Scotia in 1977, weighing 44 pounds!
These are some amazing Facts About Lobsters You Should Know.
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