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Tag: ralph allen

“Intro to Fishing” Class, Punta Gorda, Beginning October 28, 2013. Taught by Capt. Ralph Allen, King Fisher Fleet

by on Sep.27, 2013, under Middle Charlotte Harbor

PUNTA GORDA, FL – An introductory course in Florida Fishing, called Let’s Go Fishing!, is being offered at the PGI Civic Association building on Shreve Street. Topics to be covered include fishing techniques, tackle selection, rigging, knot tying, lures, baits, cast nets, fish identification, tides, and fishing regulations for fishing in fresh and salt waters of Southwest Florida. Rods, reels, lures, nets and other fishing equipment will be displayed during the class and there will be a number of useful handouts issued to students. The class is geared towards beginning anglers, but more experienced fishermen will pick up helpful tips as well. The instructor is long time local fishing guide and owner of King Fisher Fleet, Capt. Ralph Allen, who might even reveal the locations of a few local hotspots! The course is open to all members of the public and includes six evening sessions which are to be held from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. beginning on Monday October 28. The cost for the class is $40 and advance registration is recommended by calling 941-637-1655.

King Fisher Fleet offers six cruises including daylong cruises to the islands of Cayo Costa and Cabbage Key, half-day river and harbor cruises, short afternoon cruises, sunset cruises, and Christmas light canal cruises. King Fisher Fleet also offers charter fishing with some of the best fishing guides in southwest Florida, departing every day from Fishermen’s Village Marina. Gift certificates for cruises as well as for fishing charters are available at the King Fisher office.

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Local Fishing Report from Kingfisher Fleet/Capt. Ralph Allen, Punta Gorda and Charlotte Harbor, April 2013

by on Apr.01, 2013, under Middle Charlotte Harbor, Siesta Key to Boca Grande, Upper Charlotte Harbor

Gulf of Mexico

Finally we can catch the making of a fresh grouper sandwich!  Red grouper season opened April 1 (along with the season for a few other, seldom-caught groupers) and the fishing for them is good on flat limestone rock patches starting in about 65 feet of water, and deeper.  One of the things that make red grouper so popular is that they can be caught on a wide variety of live and dead baits, though there are days when live pinfish or squirrelfish produce the best results.  Lane snapper, mangrove snapper, porgys, grunts and triggerfish have all been good on the same type of bottom in the same depths, so your odds of success are good while bottom fishing.  Not all the offshore action requires a run of 20 miles or more.  Shark fishing is already heating up along the coast (an unusual number of sharks were caught all winter this year) and all signs point to a busy shark season in the coming weeks.  Look for sharks within a few miles of the beach where they can be chummed up just about anywhere, though fishing around wrecks or reefs seems to up the odds.  Scattered schools of fish from the spring Spanish mackerel run arrived in Charlotte Harbor approximately the third week of March, and the action on these fish should turn red hot by early April.  The “other” mackerel, the larger king mackerel, usually arrive a few weeks after the Spanish mackerel run cranks into high gear, so it won’t be long now until smoker kings are zinging drags around offshore wrecks, reefs and schools of bait.

Charlotte Harbor

Rapidly warming water has fish on the move in Charlotte Harbor.  Trout are fanning out onto the flats, where they are joined by cruising cobia and bonnethead sharks.  Some blacktip, spinner, lemon and bull sharks are here now, but more will appear later this month and can be targeted along the edges of flats and bars, especially in the area between Cape Haze Point and the ICW.  Redfish and snook are moving out of the rivers and canal systems and are traveling outbound along the mangroves on both sides of the harbor.  As the water temps continue to climb these fish will begin to feed more on white baits and less on shrimp, a transition that’s already underway.  Canal, creek and bridge fishing for sheepshead and black drum is slowing down, but some of each will be taken this month.  Inland fishing for Spanish mackerel has been off-and-on for several weeks, but will switch into “full-on” mode any time now, offering hot action for anglers working the artificial reefs, the Cape Haze Bar and anywhere schools of bait are present.  Tarpon will show in fishable numbers sometime this month, though our cooler-than-normal March weather may delay their appearance somewhat.

Notes:

*Snook season closed until September 1, 2013

*Gag grouper season is closed, opens July 1, season length to be determined

*All other grouper opened April 1

*Greater amberjack will close June 1, open August 1

*Red snapper season opens June 1, season length estamated at 21 days

Let’s Go Fishing!

Capt. Ralph Allen

For more information, call (941) 639-0969

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Charlotte Harbor and The Gulf Fishing Report, 10/6/12, from Capt. Ralph Allen, The King Fisher Fleet

by on Nov.06, 2012, under Middle Charlotte Harbor, Siesta Key to Boca Grande, Upper Charlotte Harbor

Gulf of Mexico

Spanish mackerel, king mackerel, bluefish, sharks and a few stray blackfin tuna are haunting southbound schools of migrating bait fish, offering outstanding action for offshore anglers who find the action. Since everything is on the move, one day’s hotspot can be the next day’s desert, but since everything is generally moving parallel to the coast, if you know the depth they were at yesterday you can start your search there.  Things to look for:  diving birds, breaking fish, schools of bait which show on your depthsounder, and happily-hooked-up anglers on other boats.  Trolling usually produces the most fish but drifting the edges of the action and casting with light tackle can be a blast, and it’s also possible to anchor down, chum heavily with live and/or dead chum and pull the fish to you.  If you’re fishing within about ten miles of the beach, don’t be surprised if you find yourself attached to a very large redfish (or several of them at once) because schools of brood-stock reds run the beaches in the fall.  If you tire of mackerel fishing (or limit out), the bottom fishing for red grouper, lane snapper, grunts, porgies and other assorted reef fish is good on flat rock in 65 feet of water or deeper, and amberjack are stacking up on wrecks and artificial reefs starting in about 80 feet of water.

Charlotte Harbor

The biggest news on our inshore fishing scene is that for the first time in many years trout season is open in November (and December).  So far the best trout fishing has been on the flats in two to three feet of water in the upper harbor, and on slightly deeper grass flats in the lower harbor and nearer to the Gulf.  When temps cool a bit further look for trout fishing in canals, creeks and boat basins to perk up.  The redfish action in 2012 continues to be better than we’ve seen in several years with good numbers of slot fish found along the mangroves on both sides of the harbor, and fishable numbers are showing up in the canal systems and up the rivers now as well.  Snook continue to benefit from nearly three years of closed season, with many homeowners reporting stacks of fish gathered around their snook lights, and anglers playing the catch-and-release game with good numbers of smaller fish with a healthy mix of larger specimens, a sure sign of a recovered stock.  Sheepshead are starting to bunch up around some of their winter spawning sites including the piers at El Jobean and Placida, the artificial reefs in the harbor, and under docks and around rip-rap in the canals.  This winter fishery is just getting started and will become hotter and hotter as the water becomes cooler and cooler.

Notes:
Snook season remains closed,  opens September 1, 2013
Gag grouper season closed November 1
All grouper close February 1, open April 1
Grey triggerfish closed in Federal waters June 11, opens January 1

Let’s Go Fishing!

Capt. Ralph Allen
captain@kingfisherfleet.com

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