Oysters: Bluff oysters are now on sale in fish shops and supermarkets, if you can afford them. They cost $26 a dozen which is just over $2 each. Bluff oysters come from the clean, cold waters of Fo… Answer 1 of 13: I live in the U.S where can I get the Bluff Oysters from? Bluff oysters are "Pacific Oysters" and can be found elsewhere around the Pacific. The uniqueness of the Bluff oyster is that it is dredged from Foveaux Strait, which has very high tidal flows which keep the beds free of mud and silt, so the oyster is mostly white; in contrast to the same oyster found in estuaries, which is a muddy cream colour. The taste is similar, though the estuary oyster Bluff oysters have been commercially fished in the Foveaux Strait since the late 1880s. Over that time, total landings of oysters have varied from 7.5 to 77 million oysters annually. Bonamia exitiosa, a parasite identified in 1986 and found globally, caused high mortality in the oyster population. In response, reduced catch limits were put in place, including a period of closure from 1993-1996 The first of the new season Bluff oysters are in, with some finding their way to Christchurch Casino. Bluff oysters are harvested in the Foveaux Strait. The conditions are ideal in terms of the depth of the sandy sea floor, cool temperature of the water the of course the purity of the Southern Ocean. The oysters we sell come from Barnes Oysters who have been operating down south since 1958. Barnes have made a great little video about the journey of the oysters from sea to plate. How are they But this day we had a craving for oysters - not any old oyster but the "wild oysters" from Foveaux Strait between New Zealand's South Island and Stewart Island. For the benefit of visitors, they are a seasonal delicacy as dredging for them is strictly controlled. We think they are the best in the world! So off to North Wharf it was. (Names of restaurants are not being mentioned on this Succulent Bluff oysters are starting to appear on shop shelves after the season opened at midnight today, but the delicacies are not expected to be widely available in most supermarkets until Bluff oysters, also known as Dredge oysters, belong to the Ostreidae family (oysters). There is a similar species in Chile. Spawning. Bluff/Dredge oysters are hermaphrodites, and they spawn in summer. Larvae have a brief free-swimming stage before they settle on the sea floor. Sustainability. Bluff oysters have been commercially fished in the Foveaux Strait since the late 1880s. Over that time Answer 1 of 13: I live in the U.S where can I get the Bluff Oysters from?
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