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Tag: Rick burns

THE “NET’ PROFIT–A Cast Net Primer From Capt. Rick Burns

by on Mar.16, 2014, under CAPT. TOMMY'S BOOK SIGNINGS, TALKS, TRAVELS

From Capt. Rick Burns, Homosassa:

THE “NET’ PROFIT

We probably don’t mind talking about money, especially when you’re making a bunch of it. However, I’m not talking about dollar and cents, or the opposite of a gross.
And I’m not going to get into the gill nets, longlines, or even a landing net.
I’m talking about the benefits and rewards you can get from learning the “Art of Cast Netting.”
If you like to use live bait when fishing and don’t use a cast net to catch your bait, it should be in your arsenal.
If you don’t use live bait, and are primarily a artificial angler, cast netting can still be beneficial, a lot of fun and enjoyable.
Cast nets have been around since biblical times. They talk about throwing their nets, washing their nets, and catching fish in their nets.
And we use them today. More for catching bait and such, than our main means of food. Although there’s nothing wrong with catching a mess of mullet or shrimp for dinner with a cast net.
And think about it, throwing and learning to throw a net can be done without water. Go out on your lawn and practice away. No, you’re not going to catch many baitfish in St. Augustine, or Bahia, but practice makes perfect. “You catching many?” The neighbors will holler. (I just go along with it.)  I reply, “No! These dang worms keep slipping through the net.”
But it’s a lot of fun, setting Frisbees, or tennis balls, or something like that out there for a target to throw at, or even my daughter.

The main reason more people don’t utilize and throw cast nets is the misunderstanding of how difficult it is to throw them. Throwing a net isn’t magic. It’s easy to learn, and once you get the technique down, and with a little practice, you’ll never want to buy live bait again.
There are a lot of different uses for them as I mentioned for shrimp, and mullet that you could catch for eating. For baitfish’s you can catch the ever-abundant Pinfish. Also, Pilchards, Scaled Sardines, Greenbacks, Mud Minnows, Croakers, Pigfish, Herrings, Bluerunners, Menhaden, and Spots. Did I mention Shiners for Bass fishing? You get the idea.

However, the old’ saying, you get what you pay for, has never been more true than in purchasing a cast net. You’ll either want a cheap one, or a good one. A good one costing around $200.00. A cheap one for around $60.00.
But keep adding up the price of baitfish or shiners by the dozen, and you’ll calculate and see the benefits of cast netting your own.
Will a cheap net catch bait? Yes. But it’s not going to throw as well or last as long as a good one.
That being said. When considering on purchasing or looking for a good net, here also, are some primary things to keep in mind.
1.    Look for HANDMADE! (Better quality than machine made)
2.    Look for 6-panel construction! Like a pizza. 6 separate pieces sewn together, you get a better spread and lay out.
3.    1.5 lbs. of lead weight per foot! Ex: 8ft. net would weigh 12 lbs.
4.    Premium quality co-polymer monofilament netting of about 9 lb. test! (Stays softer, and lasts longer than nylon)
5.    Double reinforced stitching.
6.    The swivel. (Should be a anodized and ball bearing swivel)
7.    The Horn. (Top of net opening. Should have about a 2 ¼” opening.)
8.    Hangline (About 120lb. test)
9.    Hand Rope. Can be a personal preference, you’ll either see cotton nylon, which is softer and limper, but sinks. Or polypropylene, which is a little stiffer, but floats. (I prefer the latter.)
10.    And last but not least, something to keep it in. The cheap ones will come in something you’ll never get it back into when you take it out.
The good ones will come with a 3-gallon bucket and a lid.
And the very best way to care for your net after a day of use is just spread it out on the lawn or driveway, rinse it off with the hose, put it in your bucket, add a ½ cup of fabric softener, and fill with water to the top. Let it soak for a couple of hours then hang it to dry, being careful to keep the leads ON the ground, not off the ground. Say, like a stepladder, or spread out over the bed of your truck. That way you don’t stretch your netting.

Just keep in mind that a good quality net will always throw easier, lay flatter, sink faster, and with a little care, last a lot longer than a cheap one.

Please feel free to call me at (352) 201-6111, or e-mail me at reelburns2001@yahoo.com for more info.
Be safe and good (cast netting) fishing…………><>Capt. Rick

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Catch More Fall Fish in Florida– Rig “Carolina Style”!

by on Nov.01, 2013, under Chassahowitzka and Homosassa

From Homosassa Capt. Rick Burns:

This week I’ll share one way of how to go about catching our sometimes sluggish Autumn fish with live or cut bait.
I love the thrill and challenge of fooling fish with plugs and artificial lures. But, when these times can render some fish “lockjaw lethargics”, you sometimes have to revert to live or cut bait fishing, or what I call chunking. (Chunking chunks of dead bait to em.) And, especially right now, these holes, depressions, and channels, can hold fish that are trying to find a more “comfort” zone. Say, from 8’ to 25’. And tossing something natural to them can be more productive.
Here’s the reason being. When you have fish that are trying to stay cool or warm or just trying to survive, they  aren’t wasting a lot of energy by moving a lot. They wait for the tide to bring it to them. Therefore, not burning, not needing. But they still have to eat.
Most fish a lot of times, especially at ideal conditions (72 to 78 degree water temps) are happier and more active, and strike or bite artificials out of instinct, reaction, or curiosity.  Yes, you’ve caught fish simply because they wanted to check out that weird color “electric chicken”, or “rootbeer” this, or flashy that. Nothing wrong with that. I’ll keep tossing it to em.
But for now, we’re talking about fishing dropping water temps. So, one of the best setups for bottom fishing is a “Carolina Rig”. This simple but effective rig has been utilized for years and won a lot of money, catching alot of fish in the Bass world. Working worms, lizards and crawdads off the bottom. And, also fished a lot in saltwater situations. Most all of my bottom Grouper digging is fished utilizing this setup. But naturally, you don’t go bottom fishing for Grouper with one rig. They’ll send ya home.  We had at ready several rigs that we pre-tied the night before a trip.
Tip: (You can have at ready, several rigs tied up in various lengths, tests, and hook size, safely wrapped and secured on a piece of cardboard or wrapped around a piece of 1 ½ ” PVC about 12”long and secured with a rubber band.) With the capped PVC application, (accessible at 1 end of course), you can even have extra swivels, beads and hooks stowed inside the tube ready at your disposal.
However, this particular rig can be utilized from everything from Sharks, Cobes and Grouper, to Trout, Reds and Flounder. Just try to size your rig according to the depth and species you intend to target.
Its effectiveness comes from putting your bait in the strike zone, being near the bottom. Sometimes above the grass, or fluttering with the tidal movement. The egg sinker application allows near zero resistance, which coupled with braided line, allows you to detect the very slightest nibble.
Here’s how. First, slip on an egg sinker (The weights with the hole in the middle), or, a bullet weight in (3/8, ½, or 1 oz.), depending on depth, to your running line. Rule of thumb, don’t use something too heavy for too shallow. It just needs to get to the bottom, not anchor your boat!
Next, an orange bead is optional but a good idea. It simply protects your knot, rather than the weight pounding on it.
Then, tie on a good barrel swivel to your running line. (I like the “Sampo” ball bearing swivels.) It keeps your line from twisting all up.
Next, tie on 18” to 24” of fluorocarbon leader. Tip: I always like to have my leader a little less test strength than my running line strength. Reason being, if I get snagged, it will break down at the swivel, losing only my leader rig, instead of breaking off up by my reel.
(Keep in mind; I’m using braid, which may be 8 lb. diameter, 20 lb. test.)
Now, at the end of your leader I like to tie on either #1/0, #1, to even #2 “Kayle” live bait hook depending on species. If nothing else, just tie on a #1 “J” hook and let’s go. “J’s” are what’s used for jigheads and they’ve caught plenty of fish. Circle hooks work as well. (Some people try and split hairs, when the main mission is to just catch fish). And I could write a whole article on just circle hooks.
Tip: To add some “sound” advantage to your offering, tie on a “woodies rattler” rattling hook. Now you have sound and scent! These are awesome! Go to www.woodiesrattlers.com . And tell your tackle store to stock them.
So, now let’s put our offering of, but not limited to, shrimp, (Live or fresh is better, but dead will work. (Just not frozen and thawed more than once. Gets too mushy.) Mullet heads or chunks, fresh again are better. Cut ladyfish. Live or cut pinfish, even cut lizardfish, Squid, or Crab. You get the idea. Something that looks, feels, smells and/or tastes, NATURAL to them.
And the last tip: You can even put a strip of “Fishbites” synthetic alternative to cut bait on your hook alone, or with the offering to really entice the fish. This product really puts out the scent trail. And it comes in shrimp, squid and crab flavors. Go to fishbites.com if you can’t find in B&T’s. Usually an offering like that and all a sluggish fish has to do is open mouth, insert bait. They’ll be more apt to do that then chase down a plastic “electric” what, or “rootbeer” who??

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Homosassa Fishing Report, 10/24/13, Capt. Rick Burns

by on Oct.25, 2013, under Chassahowitzka and Homosassa

Last Thursday morning saw the lowest temp of the season with 54 degrees at my house here in Homosassa. I had a charter that morning with just some incredible guys. 2 from Texarkana and 1 from Bushnell. When we met at Macraes at 9:00 a.m. we knew that Mother Nature hadn’t dealt us a good hand with the wind howling at 15 to 20 knots out of the northeast and the temp’s cold. However, we agreed to play that hand and do the best we could to have a good time and get in some fishing because the 2 from outa state were going back in the morning. We did have a great time, caught some trout for dinner, and even a nice flounder to boot. The key to some of our success on fishing on this blustery cool front that moved through was to work your offerings what I call “low and slow”. In other words, if you’re in deep enough water and just using a jig and plastic, get low to the bottom and work it reeeeel slow. If you’re working a popping cork in a little deeper water, jig and do the same with getting your leader length juuuuust of the bottom. Keep in mind that with the colder water, which that day the water temp never got over 68deggrees, that your fish have gone somewhat lethargic. And on windy days you have to slow your drift down for trout to be able to work the area. So, use a drift sock or sea anchor as they’re sometimes called to slow you down a bit. If you don’t have one, a 5 gallon bucket tied off to a boat cleat works better than nothing. It definitely helps. Good luck, sunny days and light breezes.

Capt. Rick Burns (www.reelburns.com)

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FISH BITES FROM NORTH TO SOUTH–Citrus County Fishing Report from Capt. Rick Burns, 9/20/13

by on Sep.21, 2013, under Chassahowitzka and Homosassa, Ozello to Crystal River

Let’s get right to the bite report that I’ve been hooking into for the past week starting up north at Crystal River, working our way down.
Schools of baitfish are continued to be seen acting real nervous around the spoilbanks, with the sportfish hungry on their tails. Species like Jacks, Macks, Ladyfish, a few Snook, and Reds, are being caught. And the BIG “spotted tails” should be making their present reeeel soon. Anchor up with a chum bag and cast spoons, catch 2000’s, weighted white jerkbaits, Plastic shrimps, even rattle traps, for artificial action. Live shrimp, and live or cut pinfish, as well as cut Ladyfish work well weighted on the bottom for the bait side.
Other places like, Crystal bay around the oyster bars, are giving up numerous Trout. A lot of shorts mind ya, but some legal size keepers in the mix. Don’t always think you have to go on a ½ day expedition before you can get into some fish. You can get into fishing off the Fort Island ramp area, and never lose sight of the beach.
Gomez rocks area is giving up some Trout catches. Mostly on the weekdays, because of the weekend Scallop traffic.  Which by the way ended Sept. 24th. It was an awesome season, and next year promises to be just as good.  The back side of Mangrove point is hooking up with some reds also.
The backcountry of Ozello is a good place for the Reds, too. You can put in at Pirates Cove and never fire up the kicker, and get into some Red heat just trolling around the island points and banks.
Down in Homosassa,  Art Kelley’s grandson, Stephen yielded a nice 24” Redfish off of a mangrove island point we were anchored on. We fished on the incoming tide utilizing real bait. They ended up boating several Reds, mostly “puppies”, keeping a few in the slot for the fryer. It was Stephen’s first Redfish adventure, doing exceptionally well. He’s an even better golfer. (But maybe not for long.)
The St. Martins keys are a good place for the Reds this time of the season. Work that incoming for best success. Crustaceans and critters alike are flushed out of their hidey holes with the rising tides, and the Reds know it. If steaks, ribs, and yes, even fried chicken was continually passed by you for the taking, you would eventually take up on the offer as well.
Utilize the moving tides and be throwing your best lure.
Decent size Trout to 20” are being caught around the bird rack Scallop grass flats.
Get out there early, (right at first light), (you got the rest of your life to sleep), and utilize your favorite topwater lures, if the floating grass isn’t too bad. If you’re being fouled buy the grass, immediately switch to weedless rigged jerkbaits, or a plastic “Riptide 3” paddle tail mullet” in white, or electric chicken colors under a Cajun, for better results.
Further south, another area giving up some decent Trout reports is the mouth around Chassowitzka River, and the hole around Black Rock. Try a rattle trap, or lipped crankbait in the holes.
A lot of Ladyfish sometimes school up in these holes in the summer, and they can be a lot of fun, especially on the fly rod. Yeah!
Be safe, and good fishing………….><>Capt. Rick

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FANTASTIC FOUR FOR FISHING IS COMING–Capt. Rick Burns, Homosassa, 9/16/13

by on Sep.14, 2013, under Chassahowitzka and Homosassa

Last week brought us several good days of beautiful weather to be out on the water. Light winds and low humidity added greater scalloping. Haven’t been able to do a lot of fishing, but it’s starting to pick up because of the lesser traffic now on the water. You still have about a week and a half if you want to get in on some scalloping. If you need accommodations give Macraes of Homosassa a call. Nice place with everything you need and also where we launch at. I promise it will be the funnest 4 hour trip you’ll ever have. We’ve had such an incredible year and it continues to produce.
The fishing has been like a light switch. On one day off the next. The best time and days to go now until the scallop traffic is over is the middle of the week. Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday. The trout are starting to come in a little shallower, and the reds are starting to bunch up around the islands. Keep looking for moving water around points of the islands and trolling the banks. I even went up the river the other day and caught a few bluegills in about 15 minutes on the fly rod. I just wanted to see but it got hot with the sun overhead so I aborted the mission. But definitely going back when it cools a little. Yes, the trout, redfish, bass, and bluegill are going to be a lot of fun this Fall.

Capt. Rick Burns

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ANGLING FUN, WITH DAD AND SON–Homosassa Fishing Report, Capt. Rick Burns, 8/15/13

by on Aug.15, 2013, under Chassahowitzka and Homosassa

I guided a father and son team the other day to a backcountry angling trip.
Tip: If you happen to venture in the backcountry, and aren’t familiar, keyword,  FAMILIAR, either hire a guide 1st few times out, or use a shallow draft boat you don’t care much about, to learn the area. It can get real rocky and shallow, but at times can be reeeel good fishing.
We were trolling along, working the points, cuts, and pockets, utilizing shrimp under corks. Occasionally, dropping anchor to work an area longer, or better. We saw plenty of action in the way of baitfish, mullet, and Redfish that were working the area, but they did not want to feed, or take our offerings.
Goes to prove, that at times, you can go to fish, locate fish, throw to fish, but you can’t make fish close their mouths around your hook.
Before the end of the trip though, dad hooked up with a nice Red that quickly managed to bulldog his way in the rocks to shake the hook. However, a very nice 19” Trout, and a large Sheepshead was brought to the boat. One of the local FWC surveyors back at the dock said it was the biggest Sheepshead he’s seen in three weeks.
Now, when someone can cast a rod with no problem, work a lure effiently, know a variety of species of fish by name, catch a 9lb. bass, and loves the mere word of fishing, they are a good angler. But when you can do that at 6 years old, like this son you are  truly an awesome angler. Roland, look out!
Thanks guys, for the memories.
Trout reports are still coming in good, despite the sweltering weather. Surface water temp getting up to 90 degrees. Some days little or no wind. From dawn til Breakfast is finding best results. Plenty of shorts to go around, but some decent keepers in the mix.
The floating grass is bad as I’ve ever seen. Be careful and keep an eye on your engine pilot hole, to make sure water is pumping. I’m not talking mats, but small islands of this stuff.
Reds. Well, one day on, the next, off. Persistence like anything else is the key. Keep working the points and cuts around the islands, mainly on the last of an incoming. Thunder-Spins for when the sun gets bright. Top Dogs and Spooks early in the morning. Or cut bait and shrimp under floats can be productive at times.
The spoil bank islands at C.R. have been giving up some Reds and Macks lately. Usually anchoring off a cut or rocks, tying off a chum bag, and casting some cut bait or pinfish will produce.
Local lakes and the river are still reporting good catches of Bass and Panfish. Trolling and casting crankbaits, and spinnerbaits, to your structures, weedlines, and ambush points, are what have been doing good for Bass. And crickets, or of course, popping bugs on fly, for the panfish. Can’t go wrong.
Tip of the week:
Skin cancer is not only serious, but let’s face it, it can kill ya.
Don’t wait to put on sunblock when you get out there fishing, or are already sweating. Or when your buddy is reeling one in! Never fails. Doesn’t stay on or work as well, either.
Apply your favorite sunscreen at the house in the morning before you leave. Then it has time to absorb and soak into your skin for maximum protection. Plus, it isn’t getting all over bait, or lures when you’re applying it out there fishing.
Even better, try the new “Sunsreenz” towelletes. They are the “cat’s meow”, for great, quick, and convenient angling sun protection. Go to sunsreenz.com. for obtaining. They also have an insect repellant towellete that is good for these summer time bugs. Keep one in your shirt pocket, a couple in your several tackle boxes, a couple in your glovebox, and you’ll never be without protection. Cheaper too, than trying to keep several bottles of each, at those places. Makes cents, and sense.

Be safe, and good fishing, on the nature coast ……….><> Capt. Rick Burns

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SCALLOPING OFF TO AN AWESOME START at HOMOSASSA, FLORIDA, JULY 2013–REPORT FROM CAPT. RICK BURNS

by on Jul.15, 2013, under Chassahowitzka and Homosassa

Boy, the first week of scallop season has been nothing short of fabulous!  The last 12 trips have been incredible. Depending on number of swimmers, we have been limiting out almost every time.  I am averaging out of those 12 trips, 9.2 gallons. And they have all been in water so shallow you could stand up.  Of course obviously we had to fight the weekend crowd on the river.  Naturally, with opening weekend and the fourth of July holiday it was one steady parade of boats on Saturday’s and Sunday’s.  I have a couple of weekend days left open in July currently but If you have your rathers and would like to go on a trip try to schedule on a weekday.  Like I have mentioned before scalloping is a fun family adventure.  If you have never been you would surely want to go and enjoy this fun experience, If you have been then I am sure you can’t wait to go again.  Who wouldn’t enjoy the salt water Easter egg hunt and then sitting down at night eating some of the white gold of the gulf?  We can take up to six and the more the merrier.  We can also incorporate more boats for larger parties.  On big group trips we all anchor off and tie together and it is one big, fun time.   The water temperature has been averaging 83-87 degrees depending on sun, rain or cloud cover.  What is also fun like one of my client’s mentioned that he stopped looking for scallops and enjoyed looking at all the marine life for about 15 minutes.  Boy you could catch A LOT of scallops in 15 minutes. I am also offering for a small fee a “VIP Package”.  It entails an extra 1 and a half hours per trip that includes either extra snorkeling time, a swim at the springs, or a ride on the scallop sled or a little bit of all of the above.  So give us a holler and come have the time of your life!

CAPT RICK BURNS

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2013 Scallop and Redfish Update and Report from Capt. Rick Burns, Homosassa and Crystal River

by on Jun.28, 2013, under Chassahowitzka and Homosassa, Ozello to Crystal River

REDS AND SCALLOPS ARE HOT
Last week saw some nice catches of redfish come to the table. Matter of fact, the red fishing has been so good lately that I’m not even concentrating on the trout. The trout as of late have really eluded some anglers. I feel they’ve moved out into deeper depths and are more scattered right now. Best bet for them is to try some near shore rock piles in the 8’ to 12’ range. At the same time you’re liable to catch and hook up with some seabass, mackerel and grouper while trying for the trout.
However, for the reds it’s all about skinny water. We’re going to have some good tides this week so concentrate on a good incoming. Work and troll your mangrove islands and banks. Cut bait works well under a cork, but sometimes you end up barking up the sharks. And there have been a lot of small ones lately. For artificial fun, we’ve been throwing ¼ oz. gold spoons.  Also, what has been tearing them up is the fairly new plastic bait put out by “Saltwater Assassin”. It’s called the “DIE DAPPER”. The color of choice lately has been what’s called “hot chicken”. One thing that’s nice about these is you can rig them with either a jighead or a weedless hook, making them deadly around the rocky areas that reds love to hang in.
Remember to book your scallop trip if you wanna have some real fun. Governor Scott opened it up 2 days early, and we’re already in full swing. The scallops are very plentiful and I know we’re going to have an awesome season!

rick burns <reelburnis2001@yahoo.com>

www.reelburns.com

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Winter 2013 Sheepshead Advice from Homosassa Captain Rick Burns

by on Feb.12, 2013, under Chassahowitzka and Homosassa

COUNT SHEEP(IES) STILL IN FOR MARCH

For the month of March, it’s time to take my clients to a favorite sheepshead spot.
If you have some favorite rocks a little offshore to try in around 6’ to 12’ of water, you may not want to count the sheepies out just yet. If you don’t have those nearshore rock numbers, you can prowl around most any oyster bar, residential canal, or rocky point and usually find some.
My recipe for tackle setup is pretty simple.
Light tackle spinning gear. Braided line is a reeeel good advantage, because you can feel em looking at it. (Remember, these fish don’t have the membrane around their lips like some other species), they have a set of teeth that resemble a sheep. And then the teeth go to the jaw. Hence, the name. So having line with little or no stretch, gives you that edge to set the hook better, plus feel the nibble. And it’s also the reason they’re good bait stealers, because they kind of knaw at the offering with their teeth. (Good for taking barnacles and such off pilings.)
Back to the tackle. Tie on a barrel swivel to your running line. (Keeps from twisting line). Tie on a 2’ or 3’ section of 15lb. fluorocarbon leader. (invisibility, and abrasion resistant). Tie onto that a Mustad #34011, #1 or similar hook. I don’t like anything too big. They’ll pick ya clean for sure. And nothing too small or wimpy either, cause I like to drive it home through they’re jaw. Pinch you on a piece of splitshot the size for your depth. Too heavy, and it finds every rock and oyster to snag. Too light, with deeper water, and it just drifts out of the strike zone.
That’s about it, tear you off a piece of shrimp, (usually into thirds,) and thread him on, and your ready. In shallower water, say, 3’ to 4’, we’ve even utilized a cork to keep it off the bottom and from snagging, and caught em that way over rocky areas. While it’s still cool, give it a try. When it begins to stay warm, let’s get back to the trout and reds!
Get out and enjoy.

Capt. Rick Burns……………><>
Reel Burns Charters
www.reelburns.com or www.homosassafishingguide.com
352-201-6111 cell.
P.O. Box 269
Floral City, FL.
34436

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Fishing is Great–Catching Varies: From Capt. Rick Burns, Homosassa, 1/30/13

by on Jan.30, 2013, under Chassahowitzka and Homosassa

FISHING IS GREAT, CATCHING VARIES

I heard something the other day that makes a lot of sense, and is a good answer to a popular angling question.
A good friend of mine Capt. Rodney Smith said he’s always asked from people, (naturally from being a guide and fishing magazine publisher,) “how’s the fishing”?
He says his reply is always “fishing is great, catching varies.”
And if you think about it, if we can get out to go angling with friends, family, or clients and have a great safe and fun day, even if the catch is off, it’s still good. Hey, it’s fishing. The catch can at sometimes vary, but quality fishing time spent with friends or family is great!
I like it! Now you know what my answer will be.
On the salty side: The Redfishing has been a little tough using artificials, because we still have some relatively clear water with the lack of efficient rain runoff, and the Reds can be spooky. But they’re out there on the points in good numbers at high tide. More catches have been coming in lately utilizing fresh shrimp or cut bait.
The trout bite is a little down. They’re more scattered right now and a little lethargic due to the fluctuating water temps.
However, the manatee swims are truly awesome! If you’ve never done a “swim with the manatees” tour, you should come and do it. You won’t forget.

Capt. Rick Burns……………><>
Reel Burns Charters
www.reelburns.com or www.homosassafishingguide.com
352-201-6111 cell.
P.O. Box 269
Floral City, FL.
34436

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