Active threads this week – louisiana fishing forum gas ninjas

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Spring 2019 has arrived to the waters of the Indian River and Mosquito Lagoon here at New Smyrna Beach, water temperatures are up to the 70’s F in the intracoastal waterway and the mid 60’s in the ocean surf line, bait fish are returning the lagoon coming up from the south as the temps rise, coastal migratory game fish also static electricity online games starting to be caught, including Jack Crevalle, Bluefish, Pompano, and Ladyfish, our local resident fish Seatrout, Redfish, Black Drum, Mangrove Snapper are also returning to their normal locations after spending the winter hiding in the cold water spots. The spring shrimp run is starting with lots of fish focusing on one of their favorite foods the local shrimp. Water is still clear here in the north Lagoon and backcountry so artificial lures and flies are working with good visibility for the fish to see the “fake” baits. Kris from Maine was out with the family recently with me in the backcountry catching many different species on shrimp, dad got to catch a nice Redfish which we released to grow up and become a larger spawning fish some day……………….

Bachelor party redfish beat down at Shell Beach. Last Friday I helped run part of a 3 boat trip for a group of guys from Texas in town for a bachelor party. Conditions were pretty nasty and there was rain on the way. We got lucky on the rain since it broke up passed around us, but we sure caught the wind. We got lucky on the redfish too. We made one stop and the spot was barely fishable. Good thing for us the reds e gaskell north and south were hungry and the corks were steadily going down. The guys had a blast filling up the fish box, and the other two boats did equally well.

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Fifteen to twenty minutes after leaving the dock, lines were in 120 ft. of water at the sea buoy in Fort Lauderdale, 1.8 miles from shore. If you venture off another ¼ of a mile, you would find yourself in 500 ft. of water, which we exclusively have here in Fort Lauderdale, due to Fort Lauderdale’s extreme drop off. The further north you go, the further the drop off swings off shore.

We started the morning trolling to the south, and we caught a few Bonitas. Once we found the blue water with bait fish in 150 feet of water, we decided to live bait kite fish with 2 kites and sent out the first kite with two live Goggle Eyes. The second kite had a dead bait and a live bait. As soon as we got the baits in position, a Hammerhead Shark started eating the dead bait. We set the hook and had him on for a minute, and then the hook pulled out of his mouth. We reset the baits, and the Shark showed up again, circling around the baits. After a good show with his dorsal out of the water thrashing on the 3 gases that cause global warming water, he finally tried us again, but this time the hook was set deep in his mouth and we had him on. The Shark gave a good fight, and after some time of fighting him, the angler got the Hammerhead Shark up along side the boat for a photo and got released.

We set back up with the same spread of baits. I looked out gas vs electric water heater savings to the long bait and saw a dorsal fin and yelled down to the mate to get ready. It was a Sailfish, and he ate the Goggle Eye bait – hooked up! The Sailfish’s first run was heading towards the beach. He made some good jumps in the air pulling off lots of drag. After a good fight, we got him to the boat and released the Sailfish to fight another day.

Shell Beach redfish slam. Last Wednesday I had the pleasure of fishing with David Deutsch and his sons. A strong cold front barreled through the night before leaving behind a lot of wind and cold temps that dropped all day. I told the guys to bundle up and like the experienced fishermen they were they dressed for the occasion. They have done a lot of fishing, just never down here in Louisiana. Conditions were tough to say the least, but we got lucky on our first stop and stayed put. The wind made it tough, but the reds made it fun. Though they were not looking for limits of fish to take home they easily caught that and a lot more of pretty reds that were lucky that day and were released for the next time. They also spent a couple other days fishing with my buddies Capt. Jakamo and Capt. Jimmy having great trips with them. They are hooked on South Louisiana fishing and will be back for more.

Spring is here and the fishing is heating gas monkey up. Trout are starting to wake up from their winter slumber and the Bull Red and Sheepshead action at the rigs is flat out crazy. Book your spring and summer dates now while choice dates are still available. Call now to book your trip of a lifetime. Overnight accommodations on the bayou are available.

Fifteen to twenty minutes after leaving the dock, lines were in 120 ft. of water at the sea buoy in Fort Lauderdale, 1.8 miles from shore. If you venture off another ¼ of a mile, you would find yourself in 500 ft. of water, which we exclusively have here in Fort Lauderdale, due to Fort Lauderdale’s extreme drop off. The further north you go, the further the drop off swings off shore.

We started trolling the reef line drop off north gas x dosage for dogs of Fort Lauderdale and started the trip catching bait around an anchored ship in 150 of water. We caught a hand full of Bonita using jig lures. We then started trolling up the reef line trolling over wreck and rock structures. The first bite we got was right on top of a wreck, and we caught a Kingfish. We continued trolling and got double header bites. We fought those fish and got a full grown Bonita. I continued trolling north and caught another few Bonitas.

We decided to change things up and went into kite fishing. We put a kite up in the air with a couple of live baits and a bait down on the electricity trading hubs bottom. All of a sudden, I saw a black shadow underneath the live bait, and it was Sailfish. Jacob was our angler, and he started fighting the Sailfish. The Sailfish jumped out of the water, making big runs and came back up jumping again. After a great fight, we got the Sailfish up to the boat, removed the hooks, got a photo and released the Sailfish. We went back to trolling and picked up another few Bonitas.