Fishing notebook


Jamie Owens from a celebration vessel Atlantis out of Haulover Marina pronounced anglers on all of a celebration boats are throwing a lot of kingfish in a 5-to-10-pound operation by flapping passed Spanish sardines bending to a 3 offshoot kingfish supply in 80 to 160 feet of H2O offshore of Haulover Inlet. Anglers fishing a bottom are throwing almoco jacks. Blackfin tuna are being held by jigging straight jigs.


Captain Dave Kostyo of Knot Nancy Fishing Charters out of TNT Marina in Keystone pronounced while fishing offshore, his clients are throwing sailfish, mutton snappers and kingfish. In a sea inlets, Kostyo’s anglers are throwing and releasing snook and tarpon on live shrimp. Captain Mike Johnson of Local Knowledge Fishing Charters out of Fort Lauderdale pronounced his anglers have had solid movement offshore of Port Everglades from sailfish, kingfish and some vast goliath groupers. Captain Jimbo Thomas from a licence vessel Thomas Flyer out of Baysdide Marina reported a churned locate offshore of Miami Beach. His clients have had dolphins, sailfish and swordfish to 110pounds. Fishing a bottom, his clients expelled 3 genuine red snappers  pounds and almoco jacks.


Rick Berry of Key Largo Rods pronounced Dick and Diane Law from Maine fished in Florida Bay with captain John Gargan out of Islamorada and expelled 78 snook adult to 37 inches and 36 redfish adult to 15 pounds regulating live shrimp bending to a hop head. Captain Eric Cline from Customs Charters in Big Pine Key reported anticipating copiousness of cobia and grey and line snappers that ate live pinfish and cut squid over a Gulf synthetic wreck. Mike Zagnolia , his son Charlie and niece Abbey, both 8, fished with captain Dale Bishop of Shallow Water Charters out of Key West and expelled bonefish and landed pompano, ladyfish, a lot of sea fish and snappers. Captain Richard Stanczyk from Bud N Mary’s Marina in Islamorada pronounced schools of snook have changed into a Florida Bay backcountry since of colder H2O temperatures. Fishing live shrimp bending to a troll-rite, his clients have gifted nonstop movement from vast snook, redfish, black drum and sheepshead.


Captain Tom Van Horn of Mosquito Coast Fishing Charters pronounced Lagoon waters are cooler, clearer and shallower than they had been recently, and sea fish adult to 5 pounds and oversized redfish have been really inspired eating soothing plastics bounced over a weed and sand. Captain Charlie Conner of FishTales Charters out of Port St. Lucie reported Spanish mackerel fishing has been prohibited in a branch dish in Fort Pierce. Bluefish are along a beaches, jetties and in a inlets. Pompano have been holding on a deeper flats, where they are eating Goofy jigs.


Captain Steven Tejera of Knot Tight Charters pronounced his clients have found prohibited fishing along a outward shorelines and in a backcountry. Snook, redfish and vast black drum are eating live baits, artificials and flies. Captain Neil Baron reported on a lot of sea fish over a weed flats nearby Sandy Key, vast ladyfish and jacks out in a open H2O of a Gulf and sheepshead, tiny redfish and silt fish adult in a creeks nearby East Cape.


Captain Terry Pitz of Southwest Fishing Charters out of St. James City pronounced throwing sea fish is as easy as anticipating a right sandy hole, rivulet or weed prosaic in 3 to 5 feet of H2O in Pine Island Sound. The sea fish are eating shrimp, jigs and clouser minnows. Snook have changed into a backcountry and redfish have been in good numbers when a waves is regulating along a mangrove shorelines. Captain Gary Clark of Southwest Fishing Charters out of Fort Myers suggested fishing baits delayed and tighten to a bottom. With cooler water, backcountry fish tend to delayed down, feed reduction and eat smaller baits.


Captain Michael Shellen of Shellen Guide Service out of Buck Head Ridge on Lake Okeechobee pronounced drum stopped feeding since of a new cold weather. Speckled roost fishing has been good early and late in a day and during night. Best movement has been by regulating jigs and live minnows underneath a tiny boyant in a Rim Canal, in a Kissimmee River and in a Lake.

Capt. Alan Sherman

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