Atlantic Highlands fluke fishing August 8 08 August 2019 Capt. Tom Made both morning and afternoon trips again today. We are half day fishing for fluke everyday making two trips (8am to 12 30 and 1 30 to 6pm).
The guys did a great job with the light leader landing a nice 55 bft. CDATA a. cmp shareicontextlink text-decoration none line-height 20px height 20px color 3B5998 font-size 11px font-family arial, sans-serif padding 2px 4px 2px 20px border 1px solid CAD4E7 cursor pointer background url( static.
The Miss Belmar Princess is sailing daily for blues, bonito and mackerel from 7 30 a. m. 2 30 p. m. and every afternoon from 4 30 p. m. 8 30 p. m. for fluke, sea bass and ling. The Royal Miss Belmar is sailing daily from 7 30 a. m. 12 00 p. m. for fluke, sea bass and ling.
Thursday Fishing Report August 8, 2019 Nice day with an allstar crew onboard . pool fish was nice about 4lbs maybe Tomorrow I am gonna hit some of the more stickier bottom including some wrecks and rubble piles looking for bigger fish so pack a bag and ready for battle!!!
Posted on August 8, 2019 White Marlin Open ends tomorrow After two opening days of great weather and canyon fishing at the White Marlin Open in Ocean City, Maryland as most of the fleet sailed, there was a little turn in the weather Wednesday with boats taking a beating returning in the afternoon plus some rain during weigh-ins. There were 103 boats out today, and the rest of the fleet of 404 will be using their last day tomorrow.
AUGUST 8, 2019 UPDATE CHARTERED SUN AUG 11 8 AM TRIP OPEN 1 30PM TRIP 1 2 DAY PORGIES EVERY TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY First porgy trip was Tues and the morning was not promising, went to areas where life had been reported, but not much going on, ended the morning with a dozen or so porgies for a handful of anglers. Wednesday morning trip was a bit slow and the weather kept us at the dock in the afternoon.
Posted on August 7, 2019 WMO GETA A BIG BLUE MARLIN Though there wereseveral changes on Day 2 of the White Marlin Open at Ocean City, Md., all the leaders survived. The first blue marlin eligible for weighing was a 465.