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Capt. Brant's Fishing Report

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START 1) 45.60 - Clearly Hooked     2) 44.00 - Team Grip Flip     3) 43.05 - Fish Hard Gear     4) 43.00 - Outta Line     5) 42.10 - Reel Methods     6) 41.05 - Open Wide     7) 39.45 - Shockwave     8) 39.35 - Beeracuda     9) 37.80 - Conference Call     10) 37.30 - Wilm Auto/King Hunter     11) 37.10 - Karma Bites     12) 36.85 - Four Sons     13) 36.20 - Lil John/Reel em up     14) 36.00 - Sea P.A.     15) 35.50 - OIFC     16) 35.15 - O D Bank     17) 34.80 - Max'd Out     18) 34.55 - On Point     19) 34.35 - King Carnivore     20) 34.35 - All In/AM    FINISH

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"weather/fish/bait update" | Carolina Contender- 36' | 06/21/06
 

-Weather still holding, looks perfect. Slight swell developing for Sunday [that's the increased seas marine weather showing]but very lite winds so no effect. Scatterred showers which should only be a factor in late afternoon/evening. It's PERFECT!

-Big Kings either slowed down last couple days or everybody's quit talking. Were showing up at Jungle/Christina, probably still there. Watch out for Yaupon/River Channel/Lighthouse Rocks to click in.

- Pogies still holding in Cape Fear River, however big schools in intercoastal but medium to small size.
-We have 25 cases of 18-24 inch ribbonfish coming tomorrow.
-We have 25 cases of jigger ballyhoo coming tomorrow
This could end up being a dead bait tourney unless pogies suddenly show up.


- Rube McMullan
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"Limits of Macks All Around" | It Works- 27' | 06/18/06
 

Here's a picture of Capt. Shane's catch aboard the It Works today.  Like myself, Shane also had his limit of king mackerel, however also had a couple of mahi's thrown in as well.  Looking forward to getting back at it tomorrow!

---Capt. Squid


- Capt. Bryan Williams
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"It's ON!!!" | Show Time- 34' | 06/18/06
 

By far the best bite of the year went down today at the Jungle!  We caught bait in the waterway in front of the Sunset Bridge this morning (the pogies were a bit bigger this morning than in days past) and headed out Little River toward the Jungle.  It took 20 minutes or so to get it going but once it started it was ON FIRE!  We couldn't keep more than 2 lines in the water as we had kingfish skying on baits and boiling on them as we were putting them out!  It was quite the display and a bite that I will not soon forget!  The best part is the size of the fish----these were not the 22"-25" fish that we have been seeing.  Oh no----these ranged in size from 8 lbs. to close to 30 lbs with the average size being in the mid teens.  During this awesome bite we also managed to kill 2 cobias--both of which followed the fish that we were fighting right to the boat and within range of us to pitch them an eel.  So it looks like things are coming around just in time for the Jolly Mon.  Respool your reels, tie some new rigs and get prepared because if the weather holds (and it looks like it's going to), it's going to be one heck of a tournament weekend!  I got some rather amazing pictures today too since the ocean was so calm, so hopefully you enjoy them!  I'm back at it again tomorrow on the Showtime and will try to post a report tomorrow evening.

---Capt. Squid


- Capt. Bryan Williams
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"Water Report" | The Flying Fish | 06/18/06
 

As you've heard from the other fishing reports the kingfish bite went off today in the 65' depth around the Jungle and other spots.  Not suprising, it is that time of year.  While I don't make it out that far parasailing, I did notice some changes today in the nearshore waters (less than 2 miles).  The water on the beach is clearing up very nicely to the optimal king green color.  There has been an awesome tideline forming out of Shallotte inlet that is holding various types of baitfish and overall looks like a fishy area.  I haven't seen the schools of pogies in a few days but I understand they are still up in the Cape Fear River fairly consistent as well as in the waterway around Ocean Isle.  What I did see today which was interesting was a couple schools of big mullets running the beach.  I wouldn't count on them for a source of bait but it's good to know they might be there so you can keep your eyes open.  They are going to be right in the suds just behind the breakers.   If the conditions remain stable the rest of this week as forecasted the water will continue to improve in clarity and more and more baitfish should move in.  While the majority of the kingfish will likely come from the 65' depth of water don't be suprised to see the Jolly Mon winner to come from less than 45' of water.  There won't be as many fish but the quality will be better.  If you're fishing the tournament this weekend and conditions remain stable and you take the hero or zero approach, good spots to consider would be the Shallotte Ledge, Yaupon Reef and the Cape Fear River channel both at the end of the channel and right at the mouth.  If I locate the pogies from the parasail this week I'll post a report.  Good luck.  Standing by on channel 11


- Capt. Barrett McMullan
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"Today's Report" | Carolina Contender- 36' | 06/18/06
 

Had a bottom fishing school yesterday and did pretty good on the Grouper in 90-110 feet of water.  Today had a live bait school and had an awesome day of king fishing at the Jungle- THE KINGS ARE HERE !!! AND MOVING IN!!-
JOLLY MON THIS WEEKEND-- FISH ARE HERE!-
I'll report more in depth tomorrow-- time to go home and be a dad.
Brant


- Capt. Brant McMullan
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"Hot report" | Carolina Contender- 36' | 06/18/06
 

Hot report just in from Capt Squid...It's ON at the Jungle. 1 in the 30's, several in the 20's!!! Dead cigars.


- Rube McMullan
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"Jolly Mon King Forecast correction" | Carolina Contender- 36' | 06/18/06
 

My apologies on the Jolly Mon King forecast I put out earlier in the week. My forecast was the big Kings would show up early next week just in time for the Jolly Mon. I was wrong...they showed up yesterday. A 34 was caught at the Jungle and several others in the high 20's. This is first report of tourney winning fish and it appears they are showing up exactly where they are supposed to be. Tons of bait is at the 90/90; lots of smaller fish are at the Shark Hole and surrounding area. The water continues to be full of dolphin. Cobia are still here[we have live eels at OIFC].

Yesterday I accompanied Capt Brant on his bottom fishing school. We fished approx 100 feet, got on the grouper pretty good when we first started, got over confident and didn't want to shoot all the birds out of the covey so left to look for other hot spots, and spent the rest of the day struggling to find the grouper. Most importantly I noted the water looks good for first few miles out, then looks milky out to 25 miles, and then looks good. I think this explains why the king bite has been slow to go off in normal spots as the water is still milky from Alberto's wind and rain. As calm and stable as the weather is, the water will be clearing everyday and the Kings should really lite it up by early next week.

The pogies are still not here. Brant is doing his live bait school today and had to run all the way to the Cape Fear to find pogies. I'm still forecasting them to majically show this week. Capt Barrett is in the air today with his "Flying Fish" parasail boat so we should be able to get a satalite view from him this evening as to what's he's seeing from 800 feet. Brant's fishing the Jingle with his school so we'll have a good report from him.

For those planning to fish the Jolly Mon, if the pogies don't appear, don't hesitate to use a dead Spanish, Trout, or a horse ballyhoo on a Bait-O-Matic[will make a horse Bally swim like Mark Spitz]. Remember big bait....big fish.

Gulf Stream, Capt Roger had good catch of Dolphin yesterday and so did Capt Shane fishing closer in.

Standby for more info. Oh yeah....the weather looks perfect for the tourney. Chance of scatterred showers but the air is so dry and humidity so low, that I think any showers will not make it to the beach. We will be in a summer type pattern, southwest wind flow which means flat in the morning and a sea breeze in the afternoon. Perfect conditions. Come join us and PLEASE remember to ride the free off island shuttle. Win free rods/reels/ect just for riding the shuttle. THANKS!


- Rube McMullan
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"Pole Poppin'!" | It Works- 27' | 06/16/06
 

This afternoon, myself, Mark McCall, and his son Patrick set out on a 1/2 day mission around 11:30.  With the very slow to non-existant inshore king mackerel bite, we opted for a different route.  In the past few days there have been sightings of huge schools of spadefish on the Generel Sherman wreck so we decided to give it a try.  For those of you who have never tried this, you HAVE to give it a shot sometime!  It's super easy and a WHOLE lot of fun catching these hard fighting fish on small spinning rods (flounder rods)---here's how it works.  On your way out, cast net or scoop up a couple dozen jelly balls.  (These are the jelly fish looking creatures usually found on or near the tidelines of the inlets----they have no stinger and will not hurt your in any way.)  When you get to the wreck, drop anchor and then string you up 4 or 5 and hook them to your downrigger ball.  Move on top of the wreck (or just to the side of it) and lower your downrigger ball with the jelly balls attached to the bottom.  When it reaches the bottom, reel it up very slow and the spadefish will usually follow the jelly balls up and will be nipping the edges off the jelly balls.  (Usually there will literally be hundreds underneath your boat fighting over the jelly balls!  Check out the picture below!  And that was just the fish that I could get in a picture while standing on the side of the boat!)  When you get them under your boat, there are several ways to go about catching them.  We chose to tie a small #2 live bait hook on to our short section of 20 lb. fluorocarbon leader and put a very small chunk of a jelly ball on the hook.  Simply drop the chunk down beside the "main course" and hang on!  These fish will range in size from 1-2 lbs. up to 5 lbs. or more and to say they are a good fight would be an under statement!  They will flat BURN down the drag on your small flounder reels!  Another way to catch them is to dangle a small piece of jelly ball under a cork (just like speckled trout fishing) and position it right beside your jelly balls attached to your downrigger.  (If all this sounds like Greek to you or if you are still a bit confused, stop by the Fishing Center and I or anyone else will be glad to help you.)  While we were catching these spadefish, a cobia suddenly appeared amongst them and soon found his way to our cigar minnow that I had floating behind the boat for him.  The spadefish bite slowed to a grinding halt when a barracuda appeared in the middle of the school so we opted to pick up and go in search of a king mackerel.  The bad news is that they were nowhere to be found---the good news is that there is a TON of bait around the 90/90's and the bite should be very good in the next day or two.  So all in all, we had a very productive trip this afternoon and like I said earlier, please stop by and talk to us if you have any questions about spadefishing.  (Oh, and yes they are very good to eat!)  We'll be back at it tomorrow so check back for another report!

---Capt. Squid


- Capt. Bryan Williams
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"Yesterday's Report" | Carolina Contender- 36' | 06/16/06
 

Yesterday morning I decided to get a bit of a late start since the weather looked as if it was going to be a little rough in the early morning.  So at 9:30am we shoved off and headed down to Pelican Point to find some pogies then it was offshore 40 miles toward the Frying Pan Tower.  We set baits out in 100 feet of water and soon afterwards had our first mahi of the day.  For the next couple hours we continued to pick at the mahi's every 20 minutes or so and also managed a few 15 lb. king mackerels.  When the trolling bite slowed, we made the move to drop anchor and see if we could catch a grouper.  It took a few minutes to finally hook up, however when we found them they were more than willing to bite.  The bait of choice were small pogies on a regular 2 hook bottom rig----normally we use circle hooks for grouper, but due to the small size of the baits, we had to use smaller "j-hooks" so that the bait could easily swim around.  I'm headed back offshore in just a few minutes on a 1/2 day mission and will post another report this evening.  I also have some good pictures to post tonight too so stay tuned.....

---Capt. Squid


- Capt. Bryan Williams
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"Today's Report" | Carolina Contender- 36' | 06/15/06
 

Alberto dumped a little rain and brought winds yesterday of around 20-30kts and gusty- not horrible, but certainly not a nice day to be at the beach.  The storm moved out quick and just as rough as it was yesterday, its very nice today with little to no wind.  However, the ocean did get churned up and the waters inside of 20 miles are pretty silty which will lead to slow fishing.  None of our boats caught any kings within 20 miles today, but I'm still waiting for a report back from Capt. Roger who is in the Stream and Capt. Bryan who is bottom fishing on a full day.  It is supposed to be very good weather for the next several days and within a couple of days the waters will clear and the fish will suddenly be there and be biting- guaranteed.
Its hard for me to believe, but the Jolly Mon is weekend after this weekend-- it has come on fast.  I hope you have it marked on your calendar and are planning to attend.  Early entry deadline is today, but you may enter up until 10pm, June 23rd at the Ocean Isle Fishing Center.  On-site Registration will be from 12-10pm on June 23rd at the OIFC with the Capt. Meeting at 7pm- fishing is one day- EITHER the 24th or 25th- you must choose prior to lines in time on the 24th.  We are planning a big Capt. meeting dinner compliments of Guy C. Lee building supply and of course, the annual Pogy Bobbing contest will be on the schedule.  Hopefully Mother Nature will be kind and the weather will cooperate so boats of all sizes can enjoy a great day on the water.  If you need information on the tournament, visit http://oifishingcenter.com/tournaments.cfmhttp://oifishingcenter.com/tournaments.cfm
or call (910) 575-FISH.
For those planning to fish, the OIFC is stocked with what you'll need to catch the big ones- rods, reels, nets, rigs, bait, ice, chum...... the only piece we haven't conquered yet is the ribbonfish, but we're working on that.
Stay tuned for updates on the fishing and the Jolly Mon.


- Capt. Brant McMullan
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"to" | Carolina Contender- 36' | 06/15/06
 

TYPE FISHING REPORT HERE
- Capt. Brant McMullan
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"Jolly Mon long range weather and King report" | Carolina Contender- 36' | 06/15/06
 

To put out a forecast for 10 days down the road is a stretch but with my meteorlogical education not a problem...so here goes. PERFECT!

After passing of Alberto, high pressure is building in and weather looks VERY stable thru next week. Hopefully it holds thru the Jolly Mon. My only concern is when it stays so good for so long, something has to change, but there is no indication that the weather will be anything but perfect.

On the King scene, an examination of highly secreative fiber optic science detects a mass migration of large smoker size mossy backs moving into our waters early next week. They will first appear in the Atlantic Ledge and Horeshoe areas and will move into the Jungle/Shark Hole/90/90 by Jolly Mon tourney day. The first indication of this mass migration will be the large schools of menhaden that will suddenly appear beginning next Monday.

So that's it; everything is coming together PERFECT. Better get out your heavier wire, 4x hooks, and 130lb spro swivels as normal tackle won't handle these fish that will be here for the Jolly Mon.

Come join us for a great tournament of fishing/fun/and camaradie; and stand by for weather updates[if necessary]. Our charter fleet is fishing at 100% capacity so stand by for updates as they come in.


- Rube McMullan
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"Back to the Sky" | The Flying Fish | 06/14/06
 

Greetings from "The Flying Fish" parasail team.  I will be chiming in occassionally on the fishing reports to update everyone on the conditions I observe while parasailing and any other interesting sights.  In the past month of parasailing I have learned there is far more life and activity in the near coastal waters than most are aware of.  From 500 feet above the water I have been able to see various types of marine animals that likely go unnoticed when traveling in a boat.  Through conversations with fellow fishermen it seem to be the general consensus that the pogies have not been present in the water surrounding Shallotte Inlet.  I can tell you for a fact that is not completely accurate.  I don't get to go up in the parachute every day but the three days I've been up in the past two weeks I've been able to spot the pogies.  The schools are much smaller than what we're used to and they seem to be hanging closer to the bottom rarely flipping their tales on the surface.  The pogies are there, they just aren't showing themselves well enough to catch yet.  One of the more interesting sites has been the abundance of stingrays present from just behind the breakers on out to a couple miles offshore.  On any given flight I might see a 100 or more.  This probably explains the abundance of cobia around this year because cobia and stingrays migrate together.  Another awesome site that seems to occur on a daily basis is leather back turtles.  These aren't your everyday sea turtle.  These creatures are enormous.  One likes to hang about a mile to the north of Shallote Inlet and the other right offshore of the water tower on Ocean Isle Beach.  They are about the size of a small compact car.  With water temperatures now up I'm looking forward to spotting schools of spanish mackerel, other baitfish and even sharks.  As Alberto continues to fizzle out today and beautiful weather forecasted for the next week we'll be back cruising the sky tomorrow.  If you're going fishing and want an update on water conditions or if I've spotted any bait just give us a call on VHF channel 11 "The Flying Fish". 


- Capt. Barrett McMullan
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"Report" | Carolina Contender- 36' | 06/12/06
 

Rube,  Here is a picture of a 57lb. Cobia I caught Friday afternoon at the 390/390.  He inhaled one of your frozen eels about 2:00. However, he did not agree to board my boat until 5:05.  For awhile I was unsure as to who caught whom.  It was quite an experience dealing with this brute on a 20' boat, by myself.
I appreciate the "coaching" that Capt. Hook has given me over the last year or so.  As always, your staff at OIFC are eager to give info or advice that really helps the fishermen that can't be at the beach everyday. And a special thanks to Capt. Roger for his assistance at the dock, helping me unload this fish and get him weighed for the citation paperwork.  He went over and beyond to help me when he had his own dock work to get done.  Good Job OIFC!
David Carter
"POGY QUEEN"

- Capt. Brant McMullan
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"Week Review" | Carolina Contender- 36' | 06/12/06
 

It's been a busy last week here at the OIFC and myself and team have been hard at it on the water in search of glory and a big fish story.  The fishing has actually been quite good with more than usual catches of Dolphin and Cobia on even the shorter 1/2 and 3/4 day trips.  The dolphin fishing in particular has gone crazy in the 15-25 mile range with some boats catching more fish there than out in the Gulf Stream.  The kings have been a bit elusive and less consistent as one day they seem to bite at the 90/90 then the next at the Shark Hole then the next no where.  We're waiting on the big nearshore push of the 10-20 pound fish which I know are currently holding in the 90-110 depth range.  Any day they will be show up and the bite will be on.  Our technique for catching the kings, dolphin and cobia as of late has been to catch a net full of menhaden ( we're often using the small 3-5 inch menhaden in the waterway) and then mixing a few of these small live baits in with our spread of dead cigar minnows.  We also incorporate chumming into the mix and that is what often brings the dolphin and cobia right to the boat.  We typically drag a bag of Capt. Mark's chum and then also have a bottle of fish oil dripping over the side.  The cobia in particular go crazy and they'll magically just appear right behind the bait, normally eager to eat a live bait.  However, we always carry a few brown eels in case the cobia are finiky.  Lately we've been using dead brown eels on a 1/2 oz jig head and twitching it like a plastic worm.  As soon as you give that eel a twitch, the cobia jumps on it.  The dolphin typically don't seem to care, they just eat whatever is around.
I also hosted a bottom fishing school this past weekend with Morehead City fishermen Kent and Cameron Roberts and Ocean Isle fishermen Mike and Michael Kinnerly.  We started the day by going over a few rigs, discussing the whens and wheres of successful bottom fishing, breaking out how to target various species.  We then caught a baitwell full of 3-5" menhaden and headed offshore.  We fished the 90-110 foot depth range and found the current fairly lax and thus the fishing was pretty decent.  We boated quite a few Scamp grouper in the 5-10 pound range as well as some nice Sea Bass.  We then moved off to 100 feet and found a good little ledge with more activity and caught a few nice Gag grouper in the 12-15 pound class and got beat up pretty bad by the Amberjack.  The day was successful fishing and successful for the students who got to participate and see first hand how to have success bottom fishing.  My next botton school with an opening is July 2nd, and I have one spot left available- call (910) 575-FISH.
In the stream, we're still catching lots of dolphin and getting some wahoo bites as well.  The yellowfin have pretty much disappeared.  The spanish are biting around the inlet mouths.
I think we may get tomorrow's fishing in, but it looks as if Alberto will have land locked til the end of the week.  Stay tuned for more and make plans to come down next weekend to fish-- normally the calm after the storm and the fish will be very hungry from not being able to eat all our bait this week.


- Capt. Brant McMullan
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"" | Black Pearl- 31' | 06/12/06
 

 


- Capt. Ryan Strickland
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"Hot cobia action continues" | Mac Marle'n- 32' | 06/11/06
 

Congratulations to Will Callihan and Stephanie Britt of Lake Waccamaw, who just weighed in a 42.70 pound cobia they caught aboard the Stephanie Gray for their first citation of the year.  The cobia hit a naked, dead cigar minnow on a live bait rig at the offshore Little River reef.  The pair said that they had read about the cobia bite going on through the website and drove down for the day to give it a try.  They also reported catching another cobia and a few kings in the area.  Capts. Squid, Jon, and Shane should be back at the dock soon with their reports, so stay tuned!

Tight lines...


- First Mate- Chris Burrows
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"todays report" | Mac Marle'n- 32' | 06/10/06
 

It was another pretty day on the water today. The fishing continues to be good. If you've not been out lately you have been missing it! Here is a couple pictures of First Mate Chris Burrows in action at the atlantic ledge today.


- Capt. Jon Tennant
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"COBIA Bite Is ON!!" | Carolina Contender- 36' | 06/09/06
 

This morning's 1/2 day trip aboard the Carolina Contender was actually a reschedule from yesterday morning when we got blown out due to the strong Southwest winds.  I left this morning with Jesse Schwiers and Charlie Hanes aboard in search of kingfish and the elusive cobia.  We ran down the waterway and found some smaller hand-sized "poglets" flipping by the Sunset Bridge.  One throw of the net yielded 2 livewells SLAM full of pogies along with about 200 that were thrown back to see another day in the waterway.  So with more than enough bait, we headed out Little River Inlet and to the 90/90's.  We trolled around there for an hour with only one shark to show for it.  Thinking that last night's rain may have pushed the fish deeper, I moved offshore about 6 miles to the 65 Foot Hole.  After about 10 minutes of trolling the long line (naked "poglet") started to make that sweet music as the fish proceeded to dump nearly 200 yards off the reel.  It didn't run like a kingfish, but we couldn't get it stopped so I put Charlie up on the bow and made chase toward the fish.  As he fought it, the fish surfaced and made it clear that we had hooked Mr. Cobia.  As we were drifting and fighting this fish, I put out two more lines and it wasn't long before a loud splash turned my head toward them.  Line began ripping off the reel and our first mahi of the day took to the air.  This was not the "normal" inshore mahi----this was a nice 15 or so pounder!  So there we were....both of my anglers hooked up on the bow and loving life.  About 20 minutes later both fish surfaced almost simultaneously---the mahi was the first to lay on the ice and a nice 25+ lb. cobia was right behind him.  While fighting the fish, we drifted almost 0.75 miles so I told the guys to rest and grab a drink while we move back on top of the numbers.  Not long after setting lines back out another 25+ lb. cobia decided to attack us.  All 3 of us saw this one when he bit as he rolled on the short bait just like a tarpon when he ate it!  As Charlie grabbed the rod another cobia (this one around 35 lbs.) appeared beneath him and charged right for the boat and tried to eat the props off the motors!  In a frantic move, I grabbed a stiffer 30 lb. rod that I already had rigged with a #2 treble hook and fed this guy a pogy no more than 5 feet off the back of the boat!  Jesse took a hold of this one and we were once again doubled up!  It only took around 20 minutes to put both of these in the boat, eventhough the Jesse's fish decided to destroy my gaff when I put him in the box.  When the mayhem was finally over, it was time to call it a day---I know there were probably a LOT more cobias there waiting to be caught.  Be sure to ALWAYS carry some eels with you when you go offshore---recently we have found it easier to use them dead on a 1/2 oz. jighead rather than trying to deal with them squirming all around in your hands and the cobias love them just as much.  We're going to be at it all weekend so stay tuned for further reports and as always give us a shout on the water---VHF Channel 11.  The kingfish bite should be on fire this weekend with the steady weather from now till Sunday (last night's rain shut them down today)!  Places such as the 90/90's, Jungle, Atlantic Ledge, Shark Hole, Horseshoe, etc would be great places to try!

----Capt. Squid


- Capt. Bryan Williams
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"the unexpected" | Show Time- 34' | 06/08/06
 

Heres the pic of the "twin city yellowfin" caught yesterday in 95' of water. it just goes to show you never know what that next bite might be. For all you mahi fisherman there has been steady action from 20 miles out all the way to the stream so stop by and get a couple packs of our small jigger ballyhoo & go tare them up!


- Capt. Jon Tennant
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