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
JANUARY 16, 2013
NYS DOS ID#
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY
2013 - CLOSER NATIONAL, LLC
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.
- Cool, cloudy air and lower temperatures return to the Bay Area
By Cynthia Dizikes - Monday Sep 4, 2017
After a long weekend of record-breaking heat, Bay Area residents anticipated the return Tuesday of a familiar summer companion: the marine layer. “Clouds will be back and a bit of patchy fog,” said Charles Bell, a meteorologist with the National Weather Service. “We are going to see a return of that natural air-conditioning across the Bay Area.” Forecasters expect the week will bring temperatures far closer to normal, with San Francisco in the mid-60s to lower 70s, Oakland and Berkeley in the 70s and lower 80s and San Jose in the 80s. Communities further inland, such as Livermore, are expected to be in the mid-80s, with some spots hitting the low 90s.
- Chance of thunderstorms as inland Bay Area heat wave to peak
By Sarah Ravani - Wednesday Aug 2, 2017
A slight chance of thunder is expected Wednesday and Thursday evenings in parts of the South Bay, and possibly in San Francisco, said Will Pi, a meteorologist with the National Weather Service.The possible storms will come after a two-day stretch of excessive heat where temperatures in some inland cities, including Concord and Livermore, reached triple digits on Tuesday, Pi added.Temperatures in San Francisco and parts of the East Bay closer to the coast will stay relatively cool throughout the remainder of the week with highs in the 70s, Pi said.A very slight cooldown is expected to sweep into the Bay Area starting on Thursday though Pi warned that the cool down won’t be drastic.Forecasters warned that residents should not leave pets or children in cars during the heat wave.Limiting strenuous outdoor activities and staying hydrated were also recommended especially those with respiratory conditions, according to the Bay Area Quality Management District.
- Bay Area warm up to send SF temperatures into the mid 80s
By Annie Ma - Monday Sep 25, 2017
Get ready to feel the heat — again. The Bay Area will face another heat wave through the middle of this week. Forecasters expect temperatures to rise through Wednesday, reaching the mid 80s in San Francisco and low 90s in parts of the East Bay and South Bay. Roger Gass, a meteorologist with the National Weather Service, said he expects the warm up to be more uniform throughout the region compared to other heat waves this summer that brought wildly varied temperatures. “Things like 105 inland are not expected this time,” he said. “It’s more of a mid to upper 80s, closer to 90s event and we’re not expecting huge variation in the Bay Area.