a field in Glenties, Co. Donegal
Harvest of the sea. Nice photo's Bill.
Quite a business. Something I have never seen, interesting!
Interesting. Colour coding makes sense.
I've never seen this before, interesting.
Interesting photos, I have never known they sort it out in sizes with colours. Very clever.
This looks like a big and thriving operation. Thanks again for some interesting bits of information!
Great series of shots, Bill. Those are worth a pretty penny!
Don't think I have seen that before.
One of my favorite types of seafood! The color sorting is interesting.
I wonder if part of that load will be off to France Bill? As much as I love most things French, oysters are not included ☺
Somehow, seeing them all packaged up for shipping like this makes them just a bit less appealing and I love oysters.
Gosto desta sequência de fotografias.Um abraço e bom Domingo.Andarilhar Dedais de Francisco e Idalisa Livros-Autografados
That is quite an operation.
Very informative. I had never seen or known how it is done. I just know I love oyesters.:)
They harvest clams in Cedar Key, but this is a different way of sorting for sure. Not a bad idea to keep track of large and small.
That's quite a system they have!
Wonderful photos, Bill! I love colour coding.
It does make sense to colour code the sizes.Nice to see your photo series here Bill.All the best Jan
...green must be the most common size.
Nice photos of this process. Great food from the sea!
Loved the 1st photograph!
That is a lot of oysters! I wouldn't have imagined them packed up like that. (BTW: I love the idea of sending cards with bits of knitting - and, of course, ones own photography. Kindred spirits!)
Love this -- so much fun to watch other people work. Also brought back memories of when we would watch similar activities in Texas when we stayed there a couple of winters.