Seafood for your Belly
In 2010, NONESUCH began as a tiny oyster farm in a nature conservancy in Scarborough, Maine, just south of Portland. Today we are an award-winning company and our oysters are in select, food-worshiping restaurants across the country! NONESUCH now offers a range of healthy Maine seafood and wellness products infused with Maine marine ingredients and a Maine Coast spirit.
Seafood for your Skin
Oyster Lady skin care offers spa-quality products made with locally harvested skin-superfoods like seaweed and sea salt. Our products are packaged with the environment and our active lifestyles in mind.
All of our products contain one of our proprietary Maine seaweed serums. Maine seaweed is packed with anti-oxidants as well as vitamins and minerals that are essential to our health, inside and out. It's truly super food for your skin.
Our skin is our biggest organ. Feed it well!
1% of profits are donated to clean water initiatives.
"A must pack item."
-Travel & Leisure
"This might just be the Holy Grail of Skincare."
(Face Lotion & Face Oil)
"Refreshing and Effective."
"This stuff is awesome!"
"..fast becoming my favorite body products."
(Body Scrub & Oil)
the Maine Coast
When people leave our farm tours, we are often asked for recommendations for what to do next. Below we've provided a growing list of coastal recommendations for coast sports, food, shopping, and cultural exploration. Keep an eye out for our newsletter as well for tips on what's new on the waterfront.
Click any icon or select the map drawer icon in the upper left corner to filter your favorite EXPERIENCES (sailing, surfing, shopping, or boat-in dining?)
Seafood begins with Sea Water
The future of our seafood lies in our back yards. Nobody is too far away to be concerned. The watershed for the Gulf of Maine extends into Canada. Good gardening and healthy lifestyle practices can keep our marine environment safe, healthy, and productive.
These two oysters are of the same species. The seed was purchased from the same hatchery. They are the same age. They were both grown on our farm. We call the one on the left an Abigail Pearl and the one on the right a Nonesuch Emerald. What is different is that they were grown in different places in the water column: in suspended gear and free range on the bottom. At low tide that represents very little difference. But small changes in the marine environment have huge ramifications for what's living there. We must take great care.
Learn more by reading Abigail's recent piece in the Portland Press Herald.