J. Gafarot

J. Gafarot

Posted on 01/08/2018


Photo taken on July 25, 2005


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Keywords

Nazaré
Percebes
Goose neck barnacle


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Percebes II - new PIPs

Percebes II - new PIPs 

Pollicipes pollicipes, known as the goose neck barnacle, goose barnacle or leaf barnacle is a species of goose barnacle, also well known under the taxonomic synonym Pollicipes cornucopia. It is closely related to Pollicipes polymerus, a species with the same common names, but found on the Pacific coast of North America, and to Pollicipes elegans a species from the coast of Chile. It is found on rocky shores in the north-east Atlantic Ocean and is prized as a delicacy, especially in the Iberian Peninsula. Here at Nazaré, Portugal.
Please see the two PIP

Béatrice, Diana Australis, FloryNeige, Gudrun and 11 other people have particularly liked this photo


16 comments - The latest ones
Xata, stargazing...
Xata, stargazing...
Mooooooooço! Há quanto tempo não comi disso...
9 months ago.
Andy Rodker
Andy Rodker
Amazingly, even serious scientists thought that barnacle geese really did come from barnacles! I'm talking 17th and 18th centuries Britain here (I presume scientists in other countries were more sensible!).
Delicious, very expensive and popular (at least here in Madrid). I don't ever recall seeing them in the UK.
I like them very much but because I had them for the first time in my life when past the age of 50 (me, not the barnacles!), I am not used to eating them and find them very fiddly and time-consuming to extract the meat!
9 months ago.
J. Gafarot has replied to Andy Rodker
You are right.
There is a technique to cut the "head" slightly bending it and at the same time using your thumbnail do separate the brown tube, i.e. the stem, from it.
Then you just "aspire" the muscle which is inside the brown stem.
9 months ago. Edited 9 months ago.
Andy Rodker has replied to J. Gafarot
Very helpful for next time I am feeling rich!
I didn't see the PiP before - from it you can see how people thought barnacle geese came from them!
9 months ago. Edited 9 months ago.
Jaap van 't Veen
Jaap van 't Veen
Never heard of it; well taken still life.
9 months ago.
William Sutherland
William Sutherland
Excellent shot!

Admired in:
www.ipernity.com/group/tolerance
9 months ago.
Marie-claire Gallet
Marie-claire Gallet
On les appelle "pouce-pieds" en français, mais je n'en ai jamais goûté !!!!
9 months ago.
J. Gafarot has replied to Marie-claire Gallet
C'est três bon mais il n'est pas facile de les trouver en vente et naturellement ils doivent être três frais. Au bout de deux jours après la cuisson (en eau de mer) ils deviennent fades et un peu trop durs.
9 months ago.
Ulrich John
Ulrich John
Thanks for showing and explaining, Jose !
9 months ago.
MaggsMep
MaggsMep
Whoa! At first glance I thought it was a bowl of sweeties!
Fab photos and very interesting information. Thanks Jose.
9 months ago. Edited 9 months ago.
J. Gafarot has replied to MaggsMep
It tastes like the sea...
9 months ago.
╰☆☆June☆☆╮
╰☆☆June☆☆╮
Excellent ;-) They look fascinating.
9 months ago.
╰☆☆June☆☆╮
╰☆☆June☆☆╮
Thank you for helping to create awareness of breast cancer and testicular cancer.
It's all in your hands...
www.ipernity.com/group/2324220
9 months ago.
Gudrun
Gudrun
Highly interesting, I never came across them! I especially like your PiPs showing how they grow and are harvested.
9 months ago.
Fred Fouarge
Fred Fouarge
Waarvoor is die GOED José --de meeste mosselen zijn goed voor de gewrichten.....
9 months ago.
Anne H
Anne H
Billions of bilious blue blistering barnacles! :-)))
(J'aime bien ça, les percebes. J'ai même dû regarder comment on disait en français : des pouce-pieds. Je n'en ai jamais mangé en France...)
8 months ago. Edited 8 months ago.