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Tag: panacea

Kevin’s Redtrout Shootout, Wakulla County, May 30, 2015

by on May.12, 2015, under Keaton Beach to Fenholloway, Shell Point to Lanark, Ochlockonee Bay, St. Marks, Aucilla and Econfina

redtrout

It’s back! The Kevin’s Fine Outdoor Gear & Apparel Redtrout Shootout will take place May 30, 2015.

Cash rewards will be paid out to the top 10 teams weighing in the heaviest combined weight of (1) redfish and (1) spotted seatrout. With an entry fee of $75.00 per angler and a guaranteed cash purse, you and your crew will want to get registered today!

This unique inshore fishing tournament allows teams to launch their boat at any boat ramp, fish their favorite holes and then weigh their catch in at Jerry’s Bait & Tackle located at 664 Woodville Highway, Crawfordville, FL. Click here for map!

If all that sounds good wait till you hear the rest. We have everything from Banquets & Kick Off parties featuring live music. So be sure to take a few minutes and navigate the website to see what else we have in store for this years edition of the RedTrout Shootout.

Click here today to register!

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Wakulla and Franklin County to Get More Artificial Reefs, Summer 2014

by on Jun.10, 2014, under Apalachicola, Carrabelle and St. George Island, Port St. Joe, Mexico Beach and St. Joseph Bay, Shell Point to Lanark, Ochlockonee Bay, St. Marks, Aucilla and Econfina

By: Charlene Cristobal
June 9, 2014

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. — Wakulla and Franklin county will be getting some new underwater digs next week. Thanks to the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) and the Organization for Artificial Reefs (OAR), limestone structures from Orange Beach, Alabama will be coming in to create new homes for fish and wildlife off the coast.

The structures, about 15 feet tall and weigh over 18 tons, are about to make a landing in the Saint George Sound. Artificial reefs have been around Florida since about 1964, and next week another will take position.

FWC Spokesperson Amanda Nalley says, “We have several artificial reefs across Florida. Out of the 35 counties that are on the coast, 34 of them have an artificial reef program. Artificial reefs are a great opportunity for both increased fishing opportunities and increased diving opportunities.”

The FWC and OAR will put 41 triangle shaped structures in the water to create new homes for fish and wildlife in the area. According to experts, the reefs will usually start seeing life move in as soon as 30 days after installation. But the FWC and OAR also say that the reefs won’t just attract the fish…

“Most of our reefs are an attractant for people that both want to fish on them, as well as dive on them,” Nalley says. “They definitely do help bring tourism dollars into the state, when people travel here and go offshore to go fish these reefs.”

According to OAR’s Chairman Alan Richardson, “Studies show that for every dollar in reef development fund that have been expended, roughly $130 or so come back to the community in the form of tourist dollars. We’re hoping that this will help the economies of Franklin and Wakulla county.”

The running total for this project is about $125,000.

This particular reef is important to a local family. The Camp family will be naming the reef after their son Dixon, who passed away five years ago.

The reef’s install is set for sometime the week of June 15, 2014.

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POINTS WEST–The Last Day Ft. Walton Beach to Gainesville

by on Jun.28, 2012, under POINTS WEST--Two Old Farts and A Dog!

We were eager to get home and see just how high the lawn had grown during our trip, so we didn’t stop to take any photos along the way.  And since I’d been out on this stretch of coastline recently, I really didn’t need any.  We did notice a few changes along US98–Miss Brenda’s Restaurant in Carrabelle had closed, and the Donut Hole in Destin was as always, crowded.  In fact, I didn’t want to stand in line for what I consider to be the best donut on the Emerald Coast of Florida!

After talking with my friend Pam Portwood, at the Wakulla County Visitors’ Bureau, we decided to take US98 all the way to Perry.  Tropical Storm Debby had impacted her county, and we expected few delays.  Actually, the worst (and slowest) part of the trip was the trudge through Panama City.  It took a full hour–and we were not on the beach road, but on the main highway.  It’s busy there!

Surprisingly, we saw very little water on the roadway until we reached Panacea.  There, it was just a few inches over the road, but we were able to look into several driveways and subdivision entrances where the water looked to be several feet high.  The creeks and rivers were full, especially the creek near Posey’s Up The Creek Restaurant in Panacea.   As we headed east and then south on US19, we did see high water in the St. Marks, Wakulla, Aucilla, Steinhatchee and Suwannee Rivers, but never so high enough to cause alarm.  I suspected it was worse upstream on those rivers, where the land is lower.  We did see one new sinkhole west of Gainesville, in Tioga, but it was well off SR26.

Kirby was glad to be home after the long trip, and Mary found her lawn mowed and in good shape.  I found the office in good shape, thanks to my summer intern, Meaghan, with just about a half day of catching up in order to get back to speed.

A great trip ended.  No hitches or hassles.  The car ran well for the 4800 miles.  Great food and fun and seeing Maggie, our friends in Aspen and our cousins in Santa Fe!  We’re already planning the next trip–POINTS NORTH.

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Don’t Miss the ‘Sharks and Chablis Wine Tasting & Seafood Buffet’ in Panacea on May 15, 2011

by on May.08, 2011, under Apalachicola, Carrabelle and St. George Island, Shell Point to Lanark, Ochlockonee Bay, St. Marks, Aucilla and Econfina

This event, benefitting the Gulf Specimen Marine Laboratory in Panacea should be lots of fun.  It’s Sunday, May 15, from 4-7PM.  For more information, see the Marine Specimen Lab’s Web site or call (850) 984-5297

Sharks & Chablis

This year's Sharks & Chablis event in Panacea will be bigger and better than ever before.

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Apalachee Bay, St. Marks, Panacea Fishing Report from Capt. Dave Lear, 2/22/11

by on Feb.22, 2011, under Shell Point to Lanark, Ochlockonee Bay, St. Marks, Aucilla and Econfina

It’s a matter of hours now, not weeks, before the spring season officially gets underway, says Captain Dave Lear (850-320-2001; captaindavelear.com). The inshore water temperatures continue to edge closer to the magic 68-degree mark and the fish are responding accordingly, staging near the mouths of rivers and creeks. Last weekend the redfish were prowling the shoreline and tailing on the flats, but most had lockjaw. Expect that to change with this warming trend. Keeper trout are moving on to the flats in the eastern section of the bay from Rock Island to Keaton Beach. The usual offerings–DOA standard shrimp, topwater plugs, CAL jerk baits and ADL spoons won’t likely be refused as the fish bulk up after a long, chilly winter.

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St. Marks, Apalachee Bay Fishing Report, Capt. Dave Lear, February 8, 2011

by on Feb.09, 2011, under Shell Point to Lanark, Ochlockonee Bay, St. Marks, Aucilla and Econfina

The recent heavy rains and runoff are pushing the larger trout down the rivers and creeks towards higher salinity levels, says Capt. Dave Lear (850-320-2001; captaindavelear.com). Focus on mud flats and oyster bars with topwater plugs like Skitterwalks, Top Dogs or Zara Spooks to draw strikes from sunning fish. Now is prime time to look for tailing reds in shallow water. Long, accurate casts with ADL spoons and DOA CAL jerk baits will get their attention. Sheepshead and sea bass are thick around inshore structure and the nearshore reefs

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St. Marks, Panacea, Apalachee Bay Fishing Report, 1/24/11, from Capt. Dave Lear

by on Jan.24, 2011, under Shell Point to Lanark, Ochlockonee Bay, St. Marks, Aucilla and Econfina

The inshore bite improved recently despite the chilly overnight lows, says Capt. Dave Lear (850-320-2001; captaindavelear.com). Schools of reds and trout can be found in the shallows, but the fish are wary due to water clarity and threat of dolphins. Long casts and soft presentations are the key to triggering strikes. Soft plastic jerk baits or shad tails like the DOA CALs in chartreuse, new penny and glitter patterns have been working. Topwater plugs such as Hall ‘em In B-29s, Skitterwalks or Top Dogs twitched over oyster bars and mud flats will entice sunning fish. There are still plenty of fish up the rivers, but the majority are undersized. Black sea bass and sheepshead are holding around rock piles and other structure.

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St. Marks/Panacea Fishing Report, 12/17/10 from Capt. Dave Lear

by on Dec.17, 2010, under Shell Point to Lanark, Ochlockonee Bay, St. Marks, Aucilla and Econfina

Timing is everything right now, says Capt. Dave Lear (850-320-2001; captaindavelear.com). There are plenty of redfish around, but they’ve developed a bad case of lockjaw with the recent near-record low temperatures. The water temperatures on the flats dropped to the mid-40s midweek. With the expected warming trend, look for reds in water less than two feet, especially in the afternoon hours. Use small lures to “match the hatch,” like ADL spoons in the 1/4-ounce size and 3-inch DOA CAL shad tails. Trout have moved into the area rivers and creeks in search of warmer water. Between fronts, they’ll take topwater plugs cast over oyster bars and mud flats.  Suspending lures and shrimp jigs hopped slowly along the bottom are also good choices. Silver trout, sheepshead and black sea bass will be thick around nearshore structure.

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