What do you do when the oysters vanish? Grow a couple tons and dump them back into the bay of course.
NYS Entity Status
NYS Filing Date
MAY 08, 2013
NYS DOS ID#
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC BUSINESS CORPORATION
2013 - MOUNTAIN NUGGET COFFEE INC.
AROUND THE WEB
- Meet the Noble Souls Saving the Oysters. Yes, the Oysters
By Laura Mallonee - Sunday Aug 6, 2017
- Search resumes on Tomales Bay for 70-year-old oyster farm owner
By Sarah Ravani - Wednesday Jul 19, 2017
Search resumes on Tomales Bay for 70-year-old oyster farm owner Rescue crews returned to Tomales Bay on Wednesday morning to resume a search that started a day earlier when the 70-year-old owner of a Marin County oyster farm went missing after heading out on the water in a motorboat. Tod Friend, an owner of the Tomales Bay Oyster Co. in Marshall, vanished about 3:15 p.m. Tuesday after embarking on a short boat trip his employees said he’s made “a million times.” An employee of the neighboring Hog Island Oyster Co. reported seeing the Friend’s empty boat spinning in circles with no sign of Friend in sight, officials said. On Wednesday, officials from the Coast Guard, the Marin County Fire Department and the Marin County Sheriff’s Office were out looking for Friend.
- Search on for missing man, 70, in Tomales Bay
By Michael Bodley - Wednesday Jul 19, 2017
Marin County Fire officials said the man works at Tomales Bay Oyster Company, which is located on the east side of Tomales Bay in Marshall, officials said. Investigators believe the man, who was not wearing a life jacket, somehow fell off of his boat, which was spotted puttering in circles around the bay by another man. The witness, an employee of neighboring Hog Island Oyster Co., spotted the boat and reported the incident at 3:13 p.m., officials said.
- Coffee Beyond the Same Old Grind
Friday Mar 29, 2013
Waiting in line is part of the experience at Blue Bottle Coffee Company. Founder James Freeman believes coffee gets stale within minutes, so every cup is individually brewed. WSJ's Julia Flynn Siler profiles Blue Bottle's story.
- Travel books: Breaking down Hong Kong’s best
By Jill K. Robinson - Thursday Jun 29, 2017
In “Hong Kong Precincts” (Hardie Grant Books, 240 pages, $29.99), author Penny Watson skillfully breaks down the 15 precincts (including Macau) and its “best shops, eateries, bars and other hangouts” to feature the wealth of Hong Kong’s cross-section of experiences from markets that sell everything from plastic toys to pigs’ ears, to modern bars and boutiques. Even better, interviews with local Hongkongers (including a mixologist, sommelier, interior designer, celebrity chef and diamond dealer) highlight favorite haunts and tips for enjoying the best in town. Street Markets (Central): Flapping fish, tubs of tofu and mountains of mushrooms: not far from the city’s flashiest retail district is an open-air food market that has operated since 1841. Rabbithole (Wan Chai): Dim lighting, industrial tables and understated décor only serve to heighten the most important piece of apparatus in this hidey-hole café — the coffee machine. Under Bridge Spicy Crab Restaurants (Causeway Bay): When typhoons hit Hong Kong in days of yore, fishing boats would ride out the storm in Causeway Bay’s typhoon shelter. The shelters have given way to luxury yachts and party junks, but the crab culture lives on in a motley strip of open-all-hours restaurants on the corner of Lockhart Road and Canal Road West.
- Mountain lion spotted on the UC Berkeley campus
By Annie Ma - Friday Sep 22, 2017
UC Berkeley police received a report of a four-legged prowler on the university campus. A university employee spotted the mountain lion around 11 a.m. on Sept. 16 in some bushes near the intersection of Centennial Drive and Rim Way near the school’s rugby field, police said on Friday Mountain lion sightings have occurred in recent years in the hills above the campus. Carcasses of animals that appear to have been attacked by mountain lions have also been discovered in the area. Police said hiking or jogging in the area should be avoided between dusk and dawn, when mountain lions usually hunt, to reduce the chances of an encounter.