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Capt. Tommy Thompson's Saltwater Angler's Guides

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Score a “Touchdown” – When Choosing a Life Jacket

by on Aug.02, 2011, under Uncategorized

From the U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary:

WASHINGTON-There’s no doubt that life jackets save lives. An average of nine people a day in the United States die as a result of drowning – deaths that could have been prevented. But a life jacket that does not fit properly can put a person at risk of drowning. Proper fit is imperative for safety on the water.

The U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary has a few tips to follow when choosing a life jacket.

·         Choose only a U.S. Coast Guard (USCG) approved life jacket, and the correct size for the weight of the person. The USCG stamp of approval, size, whether it is for a child or an adult, and appropriate weight of the wearer should be listed inside the jacket. A person’s chest size and stomach size may come into play when selecting the right life jacket.
·         Use the “touchdown” test to see if your life jacket fits properly; Lift your arms above your head as if calling a touchdown. The chest portion of the jacket should not touch your chin when you look left, right or over your shoulder. If the jacket passes this test, it most likely fits. If possible try it out in shallow water. The life jacket should not ride up on your body. However, ride-up may happen if your stomach is larger than your chest.
·         Weigh a child and measure for chest size under the arms before shopping for a child’s life jacket. A properly fitting jacket should be snug but not tight.
·         Check for proper fit of a life jacket on a child. Wearing the jacket, the child should stand normally with arms at his or her sides. Grab the jacket at the shoulders and firmly lift up. The jacket does not fit if it moves more than three inches up and down the child’s body during the test.
·         Ensure a life jacket for an infant or child has a crotch strap to help keep the life jacket on, an oversized float collar to help keep the head out of the water and a grab loop for easier water rescue. All straps should be intact and fastened at all times.

What is the safest life jacket? In terms of risk of drowning, the safest life jacket is the one you’re willing to wear! There are many good choices to keep safe on the water. Some of the choices are a better for certain situations than others, and therefore the choices are explained in the “Think Safe” life jacket pamphlet that is sold with every US Coast Guard approved life jacket. By reading the pamphlet, you can understand how to safely have fun on the water.

The United States Coast Guard Auxiliary is the uniformed volunteer Component of the United States Coast Guard created by an Act of Congress in 1939. The Auxiliary, supports the Coast Guard in nearly all of the service’s missions.

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Electricity and Water Don’t Mix: Good Advice From The U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary

by on Jul.26, 2011, under Uncategorized

WASHINGTON- The Coast Guard Auxiliary suggests you have your dock inspected periodically for bad wires and loose grounds. The same goes for your boat. Any time a person swims around a dock or boat where there is AC power, electrical shock could occur. A boat plugged into shore power with a short on board is dangerous and the owner may not be aware of it. AC current may enter the bonding system if an AC ground becomes disconnected then electrical current can enter the water by way of a bonded thru hull fitting. The boat dock can also develop a short and create a potential life threatening hazard. Some drowning were discovered to be from electrical shock.

Electrical discharge into salt water from a boat is not as dangerous as discharge into fresh water. The reason being, salt water is a better conductor and will allow the current to flow to the bottom or some other grounded metal around the dock or to the neighbors boat while fresh water being less conductive will form an electrified field around the boat. Many marinas have stopped allowing swimming around docks because of these hazards.

The United States Coast Guard Auxiliary is the uniformed volunteer Component of the United States Coast Guard created by an Act of Congress in 1939. The Auxiliary supports the Coast Guard in nearly all of the service’s missions.

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Homosasa Fishing Report, November 8, from Capt. William Toney

by on Nov.09, 2009, under Uncategorized

Although gale easterly winds will prevail this week get out early to experience some great trout fishing. Areas right around the mouth of the Homosassa River have been producing limits of trout for me. The area called Sugar Bowl immediately south of the Homosassa Channel is a good spot and also just south of marker # 14. The best bait has been a D.O.A. Deadly Combo with a glow shrimp. I also use a drift bag on the front cleat of my boat to slow my drift to a more manageable speed for fishing. Some of the other species of fish that I have caught in these areas are bluefish, flounder, ladyfish, seabass and spanish mackerel. With the extreme low tides be very aware of the shallow rock piles. The area know as Hells 1/2 acre near marker 18 claimed 4 boats in 4 hours this past week. If you are not familiar with the area,  just go slow. High incoming tides will be in the morningsthis weekend.

Capt. William Toney

www.homosassainshorefishing.com

352 422 4141  

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November 2009 Florida Sportsman Big Bend Action Spotter, “Where’s the Beach?” at Horseshoe Beach

by on Nov.02, 2009, under Horseshoe Beach, Uncategorized

If you’re interested in November fishing at Horseshoe Beach, take a look at page 70 in the November issue of Florida Sportsman magazine. There’s also a cute photo of Capt. Rick Davidson!

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