It may still be winter, but Mason’s Famous makes it feel like summer year-round.

Coming mid-March, Mason's Famous Lobster Rolls

I’ve had my eye on this opening for months now and finally—it’s just a week away. Mason’s Famous Lobster Rolls® is opening a new location at Baltimore’s Inner Harbor. They’ll open in the Pratt Street Pavilion on March 13 and guess who will be first in line.

I work right across the street from the Inner Harbor and there’s not a single day that a perfect lobster roll can’t make better.

Photo | Mason’s Famous Lobster Rolls, Facebook

Dan Beck opened the first Mason’s Famous Lobster Rolls in Annapolis, Maryland in 2014. Prior to that he was a seafood buyer in the restaurant business, and often traveled to Maine, getting to know the lobstermen there. He was inspired by their centuries-old values and traditions, and learned to respect the ways of Maine’s waters. He insists that the lobster rolls he serves be authentic in every respect.

And, regardless of your choice, they are authentic—and delicious. (My favorite is the classic when the weather is warm, and on a chilly, cloudy, blustery day like today the warm Connecticut roll comes to the table like a comforting ray of sunshine.)

The Inner Harbor location will be their second in Baltimore. They opened their first restaurant here in Belvedere Square. 

Mason’s Famous Lobster Rolls. Check out their menu and I’ll see you in line next week!

By Stephen Brockelman

As a Sr. Writer at T. Rowe Price, I work with a group of the best copywriters around. We belong to the broader creative team within Enterprise Creative, a part of Corporate Marketing Services. _____________________________________________ A long and winding road: My path to T. Rowe Price was more twisted than Fidelity’s green line. With scholarship in hand, I left Kansas at 18 to study theatre in New York. When my soap opera paychecks stopped coming from CBS and started coming from the show’s sponsor, Proctor & Gamble, I discovered the power of advertising and switched careers. Over the years I’ve owned an ad agency in San Francisco; worked for Norman Lear on All in the Family, Good Times, Sanford and Son, and the rest of his hit shows; and as a member of Directors Guild of America, I directed Desi Arnaz in his last television appearance— we remained friends until his death. In 1988 I began freelancing full time didn’t look back. In January 2012 my rep at Boss Group called and said, “I know you don’t want to commute and writing for the financial industry isn’t high on your wish list, but I have a gig with T. Rowe Price in Owings Mills…” I was a contractor for eight months, drank the corporate Kool-Aid, became a TRP associate that August, and today I find myself smiling more often than not.

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