captainhud.comCaptain Jim Huddleston Florida Sportfishing Charter | Inshore Sportfishing Charters Profile

Title:Captain Jim Huddleston Florida Sportfishing Charter | Inshore Sportfishing Charters

Description:Captain Jim Huddleston Florida Sportfishing Charter | Inshore Sportfishing Charters Menu Skip to content Home About Captain Jim Captain Jim Huddleston Accolades Equipment Fishing Tips Types of Knots *


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Captain Jim Huddleston Florida Sportfishing Charter | Inshore Sportfishing Charters Menu Skip to content Home About Captain Jim Captain Jim Huddleston Accolades Equipment Fishing Tips Types of Knots ****Boat Ramps**** / Local Accomodations Fishing Products For Sale Picture Gallery Rates Fishing Blog Contact Post navigation ← Older posts Drift Fishing the Shallows Posted on January 28, 2015 by jim Drift Fishing the Shallows With the changing conditions in Florida, many anglers will adapt with various methods to catch inshore gamefish. One type of fishing can involve drifting a flat to cover more area and find trout and redfish that will stage up in deeper potholes and drop-offs. Throwing soft plastics, bucktails and crankbaits work well and can be retrieved at varying speeds to cover all parts of the water column. The wind becomes a key factor and will determine how fast a vessel will drift and in which direction. Anglers can use buckets or drift socks to slow the drift or angle which way to work across a flat. Tide can also push boats and will often portray where the fish will setup. A hard moving tide will often push the fish near the bottom to feed, as this becomes the easiest way to ambush. On slower moving tides, redfish and trout will move around in search of meals and will even strike at the surface. Drift fishing will normally net quantities of fish with a few quality fish mixed in. In cooler conditions, anglers will need to work bucktails, or scented soft plastics to instigate a strike from weary fish. The bite will be subtle and anglers will hook more fish by “reeling” on a bite instead of “setting the hook” on a bite. Once a few fish are hooked , it is best to power pole down and work that area , as there may be a condition, bait or depth that is staging the fish up. The Speckled Trout bite should pick up as the tide will begin to get higher with each lunar phase moving towards Springtime. This increase in water flow will school the trout up tighter in the skinny waters. The flood tides will also produce big Redfish schools that want to feed up towards the mangroves and among the mullet schools. Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment Early Redfish Patterns Posted on January 9, 2015 by jim What’s Hot – With these first strong moon phases in late January and February, redfish should start showing up more along oyster bars and mangrove shorelines. There has been some larger reds roaming the inshore flats with the recent tides that are pushing higher. Look towards the shallow edges of the no-motor zones to find the bronze gamefish. The lower water has fish holding just off the flat anticipating the incoming tide to hunt up in the skinny water. This is prime time to see tailers grubbing around for crabs and other small crustaceans. Early morning will yield better opportunities to anglers, as the fish aren’t as pressured. Try to always work with any breeze at your back.Tactics – The schools of redfish that are working the coastline this time of year are very cautious and often times spooked off before the boat ever gets close enough to make a cast. Using the wind at your back, make extra long casts and allow the reds to find the offering. Allowing the boat to drift upon a school and power pole down, will be more stealth and create more opportunities. When a redfish is hooked, be sure to note where the fish settle back down to feed.Tackle – Superbraids in eight pound test, are equivalent to 2 pound mono and can be cast farther when rigged properly on a spinning outfit. A tail-hooked, select shrimp will be weight forward and cover more distance on the cast. Fifteen pound fluorocarbon leader can also help on cautious fish in the clear waters off Pinellas county. Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment Summer Fishing Tactics Posted on August 6, 2014 by jim What’s Hot- The extreme high tides of summer will find most gamefish using the mangrove trees to hunt and keep cool during the heat of the day. Certain shorelines will be more productive than others as many factors play into why that stretch of trees holds more fish. Tide and water movement is the main reason that redfish and snook will favor a given area. As water pours into the passes, the nearest flats that have mangroves will be richest in bait and cructaceans. Oyster bars with deeper cuts among them will create a pathway for these fish to travel as the the water height increases. Reds are most aggressive during this lower water, as they will push up very shallow and corner baits in pockets or shallow edges. Anglers can also use the lower water, to find the undercuts of the mangroves that will create deeper pockets and key ambush areas. These little caves among the trees are the reds favorite spots to frequent. When fishing a treeline, the cast must fall right on the edge of the shade, due to the fact these fish rarely come out and feed at peak tides. When the tide turns, keep an eye on the mullet , as this is an indicator where the fish will fall out of the trees. Snook will sit on the points that protrude most and flush more bait by. Bait tip- Smaller silver dollar sized pinfish are like candy for redfish working the brush. Use a smaller split shot and tail-hook these baits to allow them to swim tight to the cover. Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment Palm Harbor Spring Fishing Posted on April 30, 2014 by jim What’s Hot- With south winds throughout the week and a new moon, the tides have been higher than normal. This increased water level has lead to flooded mangroves and schools of redfish hunting among the roots in places deep in the woods. Fishing earlier in the tidal phase will give anglers a better chance of locating these bronze bruisers and set up a pattern of where they may hold. Finding the mullet schools among the trees will play as a key indicator of a redfish haunt. The mullet will stir up baby stone crabs, bloodworms and small pinfish as the schools works along the mangroves. Cutbait , such as ladyfish, works well on reds holding in the trees and on top of oyster bars. Fish the overhangs or pockets where a cast deep into the mangroves allows. Be sure to “deadstick” or not move the offering , as this will allow the scent to travel deeper into the cover and draw out more fish. Thirty pound leader is necessary to help prevent breakoffs. The snook have moved onto the beaches and are feeding great with moving water. The early part of the incoming or the middle of the outgoing tide will bring the best bite for anglers. Sardines have been the top choice to persuade these linesiders to eat. Light chumming will turn the bite on, as these fish have not seen much whitebait, yet. The speckled trout have started to move towards the beaches and jetties. Many of the larger females are sitting tight to the swash channels or rocks and feeding best on the very beginning of the incoming tide. Using a split shot about two feet up the line will keep the sardine along the bottom in the hot zone. Posted in Unc... Similar Website

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