Diners in New York, Miami, Nassau and elsewhere are getting lionfish on the menu, along with a lecture on conservation.
The only way to combat the highly invasive lionfish is to eat it. But is it tasty enough for the apostles of Nordic cuisine?
The Lionfish, a species native to the Indo-Pacific ocean, has slowly been setting up camp in the Mediterranean.
Being a fake Backstreet Boy in 1999 meant traveling the world, playing for huge crowds, and even opening for Weird Al. But there's a reason why I gave it up for food.
With no known predators, the lionfish has been wreaking havoc on Florida's reefs—which is why we should all eat them.
If you can't beat 'em, eat 'em.
The Explorer's Club’s famous dinner is reputed to be like something out of Andrew Bergman's The Freshman, with a hearty dash of Indiana Jones thrown in for good measure.
These venomous fish are eating up Florida’s ecosystem.
Everything scares Americans.
If you've ever snorkeled in the Carribean, you've probably spotted the lionfish, a sea creature that resembles an aquatic version of the furry beasts at a Siegfried and Roy show. Beyond their beauty, they pack a painful sting in their venomous spines...