Most airline passengers focus on what they can’t bring through TSA checkpoints—but you'd be shocked by what can actually slip right through.
Sometimes a truck unloads its cargo unexpectedly early.
Whether you’re a ‘Jaws’ fanatic or just want to live every week like it’s Shark Week, you'll want to read up on these fascinating facts about sharks.
Seafood chowder is one of the few foods that tastes just as good in the summer as it does in the winter.
Shark attacks are rare—and when they do happen, they’re usually not deadly.
Before 2003's 'Finding Nemo,' 'Dory fish' were best known by another name. Actually, several other names.
Accuracy was important to the filmmakers behind the 'Black Panther' sequel—so much so that one visual effects artist was tasked with making sure the fish poop looked realistic.
Thanks in part to a snail, California bees are fish. No, this isn’t a Mad Lib.
Sometimes animal poop does double (ahem) duty.
That’s the salmon’s albumin—here’s everything you need to know about what it is and how to avoid it when cooking salmon.
When imitation crab appears in dishes like California rolls and crab rangoon, its true identity is rarely advertised. So, what is the product really made of?
The Sous Vide Art kit from Amazon gives you all the tools like plastic bags and immersion circulators that you'll need to cook food with precision.
The tongue-eating louse is a charming little isopod that likes to burrow into a fish's gills, settle in its mouth, then suck the blood out of its tongue until it falls off so that it can replace the organ and dine on the mucus.
Scientists estimate that roughly 8.7 million species of plants and animals roam the Earth today. And some of them might haunt your dreams.
The ugliest animals ever, from the blobfish to the star-nosed mole, aren’t just hideous for no reason.
After sharks, piranhas are one of the world’s most misunderstood fish. They have a reputation for ferocity that's not quite deserved.
Fish may become addicted to methamphetamine leaching into urban waterways, a new lab-based study suggests.
The skeleton, unearthed at an archaeological site near Japan’s Seto Inland Sea, had almost 800 injuries.
The sandwich chain is under fire after a 'New York Times' report found that no tuna DNA was found where it's supposed to be—in the tuna.