Lobsters—there's so much to learn! Did you know the best ones in the world apparently come from a small village in Nova Scotia? Did you know they come in blue? Did you know lobsters, a few chunks of which slapped on a bun will today set you back 20 bucks, used to be prison food? You did, because we told you. And today, we're going to drop some more lobster knowledge (clawledge) upon you: They eat each other. Tiny, be-clawed Hannibal Lecters, all of them.

A new dispatch from Climate Desk from the coast of Maine—the country's "lobster epicenter (pronounced "epeecenter" by narrator James West)—says that increasingly warm waters have prompted the crustaceans to start procreating in abundance. Between that, overfishing of lobsters' main predators and too much lobster bait left in traps (from which Little Lobsters can easily escape), the elements have somehow converged in a Perfect Lobster Storm (Perfect Storm Lobster, or Storm Perfect Lobster) leading to one thing: Lobsters snacking on one another.

"If we enjoy eating lobsters, perhaps other lobsters enjoy eating lobsters too," said Noah Oppenheim, a graduate student in marine biology at the University of Maine.

What the video does not address is how lobsters feel about eating one another: Are lobsters just as tantalizing to the lobster taste bud as they are to ours? Will lobsters someday learn to use their claws to shove one another into pots, placing the freshly boiled limbs of their own family members on perfectly buttered rolls?

At any rate, none of this should come as a surprise, since lobsters are notoriously un-picky about what they devour. To any lobsters who might be reading this: Try each other wrapped in dumplings with a light, corn/pickled mushrooms and Moroccan glaze. You will be shocked at how delicious you taste.