- Southeast Florida Weekend Fishing 4Cast
- Spoil Island Camping and Fishing
- Snapper-Grouper Closure Area in the South Atlantic to Open?
- Pompano Fishing the St. Lucie Surf
- Permit on the Wrecks
- Estuary Recovery In Action
- Florida Sportsman Southeast Bash BLOWS UP
- Bass Fishing Kids On Tour in Broward, Palm Beach Counties
- Ft. Pierce Reds
- Targeting Golden Tilefish
The SE Bash is more about getting together for a good time than trying to catch the biggest fish to win a tournament. All Florida Sportsman members, their family and friends are encouraged to come out and enjoy the music, food and good company. The Bash is open to all.
The Kayak Fishing ClassicS opened the East Coast divisional series on February 9 with the Mosquito Lagoon Redfish Classic in Titusville, Florida. The three redfish tournament was greeted with sustained high winds that would build during the three day weekend.
4 patterns for tracking down late-season snook. To me there’s more to winter snooking than just harvesting that 11th-hour keeper. There’s mystery. You’re casting for a tropical species with a cool north wind on your neck. Each day is a riddle to be solved. There are no guarantees.
The recreational harvest of snook will close in all Atlantic waters, including the inland waters of Lake Okeechobee and the Kissimmee River, beginning Dec. 15, with the last day of harvest being Dec. 14. The season will reopen in the Atlantic’s state and federal waters Feb. 1, 2013.
The bait you’ll need to procure is live shrimp … very lively shrimp. Once a shrimp is dead, I’m convinced that it becomes useless for dock trout. I’ve seen the proof many times, including a recent trip to New Smyrna Beach to fish with my friend Floyd, a lifelong Florida native.
Instant results! Two easy day trips for South Florida sails. As November winds usher in another winter, what could be better than planning a day trip for sailfish? On clear, warm waters, using light tackle, you can test your endurance against a powerful, stunning billfish that can top 100 pounds.
Fort Pierce, at the north end of Sailfish Alley, heats up when temperatures drop. A walk down Fort Pierce docks reads like a Who’s Who list of sailfish chasers. You’ll see boats, and crews, from all over the state—Jax, St. Augustine, St. Pete, Tampa, Daytona Beach, Panama City—plus a few from other locales that voyaged long distances to berth here.
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