Sunstate Pest Control

WEEKLY FORECAST

7.7.2020 – 7.13.2020

A CENTRAL FLORIDA FISHING FORECAST EVERY TUESDAY

Central Florida Shootout

We’re giving away 3 tickets to the upcoming Central Florida Shootout this week!

This weekend is a BIG ONE. We’ve got the 2020 SNAPPENING kick off (recreational harvest season for red snapper July 10th, 11th, 12th and 17th) coinciding with the much anticipated, annual offshore/inshore tournament, the Central Florida Shootout on Saturday, the 11th. This week, we’re giving away three Shootout tournament entries that double as Grand Prize raffle tickets for a chance to win a brand new boat valued at $70,000. Find out how to win below!

Sunstate Pest Control

SPACE B.O.I. FORECAST

OFFSHORE

69.23%

TOP TARGETS

  • Red Snapper
  • dolphin

INSHORE

77.12%

TOP TARGETS

  • tarpon
  • seatrout

BEACH

73.54%

TOP TARGETS

  • Snook
  • Whiting
  • kingfish

WEATHER OVERVIEW: This week is looking a lot like last week. We will experience low SW winds throughout the week. Rain chances will fluctuate between 50% and 80% so just know you should expect afternoon thunderstorms. These storms are typically filled with lighting so try to get out and back early enough to avoid them. It’s exciting to see the weather will be cooperating for our red snapper mini season which is scheduled to kick off this week as well. The last couple of years that wasn’t the case so I am expecting an epic red snapper filled weekend! Don’t forget to purchase your $50 angler entry for the Central Florida Shootout fishing tournament. Unfortunately, the captain’s registration party has been canceled but the tournament will go on and some lucky angler is going to win $10,000 for the biggest red snapper and one lucky winner will also win a 2020 Nautic Star boat valued at $70,000! Be sure to register online to participate.

Click here to check out the marine forecast from the National Weather Service.

American Air & Heat of BrevardThe HOT summer season is upon us — and due to COVID-19, it looks like we may be spending A LOT of it in our homes. Whether you need repair or maintenance on your AC, or just want to ensure a comfortable and cool environment in your home, call American Air & Heat, Brevard’s most trusted AC company since 1942, at 321.632.COLD(2653).

GIVEAWAY CONTESTS

central florida shootout

CENTRAL FL SHOOTOUT GIVEAWAY

We’re giving away a free entry ($50 value) to the Central Florida Shootout to three Spacefish subscribers on Thursday, July 9th. The winners names’ will be posted here on Thursday at noon. Winners will be chosen from all current Spacefish subscribers — you do not need to resubscribe if you are already receiving the weekly forecast via email. If you’re not already a Spacefish subscriber, click here to subscribe and you will also be eligible to win our weekly Strike-Zone Fishing gift card giveaway.

The WINNERS are:

  • Julie Hebb of Bartow
  • Audrey Taylor of Palm Bay
  • Arthur Lindstrom of Palm Bay

If you are listed as one of the above winners, you need to email us with your name and address by Friday at noon to claim your prize.

WEEKLY STRIKE-ZONE GIVEAWAY

Every week, we randomly draw a name from our email subscriber list to award a $20 Strike-Zone Fishing Gift Card. Congrats to this week’s winner, Michael Miller of Melbourne Beach — Michael, please email us within 7 days to claim your prize. For everyone else, if you’re not already a subscriber, click here to enter the weekly giveaway!

strike zone gift card giveaway

WHAT’S COOLER THAN BEING COOL?
FREE STUFF. That’s what.

With a 78 year track record of service, American Air & Heat of Brevard has long mastered the craft of keeping Central Floridians FEELING COOL with the highest efficiency and reliability in HVAC services. This summer, they’re taking COOL up a notch by hooking up Spacefish readers with FREE STUFF all season long.

The winner of last week’s giveaway, a $25 Amazon Gift Card, is Rodney Broughton. Rodney, email us within 7 days to claim your prize.

Ocean Obession II - Port Canaveral Deep Sea Fishing Charters

FEATURED STORY

SEPTIC TANK UPGRADES

Brevard County Septic Tank Upgrades

Matt Badolato from Brevard County Natural Resources Save Our Indian River Lagoon Program discusses septic tanks and what they’re doing to address the problems they pose.

READ THE STORY!

Prent Home Loans

Fishing Reports

In every week’s Spacefish fishing forecast, we turn to both fishing pros and average joe’s for input on what’s happening in and around Brevard County’s many fisheries. Here’s what people are saying about the bite in the Space Coast this week. And don’t forget — anyone — including YOU, can contribute a report to the list below!

FEATURED CONTRIBUTOR
Canaveral Offshore – August 2020
August 3, 2020

Canaveral Offshore – August 2020

kingfish

Captain Ronnie put his customers on a big juicy 42lb smoker king mackerel.

We had a text book July with all the usual suspects hanging out in all the usual spots. Inside of 10 miles we had our king mackerel, sharks, tarpon and goliath grouper holding in the bait for some species and along structure for others. The main reefs were great for live bait trolling up the Summer saving king mackerels, and on occasion, it would give up a nice cobia, mahi, sailfish or black fin tuna. Other than the 4 day red snapper, a few amberjack and a 2 day mangrove bite the bottom fishing was pretty much dead like it almost always is in the summer. Blue water trolling was pretty terrible because of all of the scattered grass and overall low volume of fish. We never did take any trips or hear of anyone doing any trips to the other side of the stream so……

port canaveral fishing forecast

NEARSHORE

Tropical storm Isaias will have the water clarity wrecked for any hopes of live bait trolling the beach for kings and the occasional cobia, so unless we have no more storm activity for the next month, you will have to wait another year for that awesome fishery. August is a great month for Tarpon. Live pogies drifted back over the shoal will be a sure bet for anyone wanting to have a blast trying to tame these awesome fish. Finding the live bait might be a challenge, but once you have the bait it is just a numbers game from there on out. 50lb fluro leader with a 5/0 circle hook free lined back is all you need. You will have some bluefish and sharks to weed through but eventually that tarpon will find you. Goliath grouper are another awesome fish we have in August that are perfect targets for anglers who just want to see if they have what it takes to tame the beast. Use any giant live or dead bait along any structure inside of 10 miles and you have a great chance at goliath grouper.

OFFSHORE

The first big swells after the calm summer are upon us and that changes everything. The first handful of calm days will be all about finding color changes and hard edges. Bare with me while I explain what happens. Summertime live bait trolling is great, almost always good action with a lot of king mackerel and the occasional cobia, mahi, sailfish etc. These cobia and mahi are very spread out because of the abundance of bait that is spread out. Once we lose our water clarity, the bait will stack on any color change, even if this is dirty water going to slightly cleaner water or slightly clean water to really clean water. This also gives clear distinction on where you will find certain species. For example, cobia don’t mind dirty water and mahi will only be in clean blue water.

We have a very good chance at some great cobia fishing because several were being caught daily at the end of July. The big swells from the storm will create a color change that will allow those specifically wanting to target cobia a way to narrow their search and most likely result in some nice fish being caught. Same thing goes for mahi fishing.

The past month we have had some scattered fish around but specifically targeting them was poor because the search grid was too broad. Nice color change where Gulf Stream water meets dirty water will make for some good mahi fishing if the sea weed isn’t so scattered and thick that you can’t fish. The amount of seaweed the last couple years has been a problem when it comes to any style of trolling, I have even seen it so bad that I couldn’t deep drop fish because the amount of grass piling up on the line made it where you couldn’t see the bite or hold bottom. The bottom fishing absolutely needed to be turned on its head and shaken up.

The bottom bite will continue to be poor for the first part of the month with the exception of amberjack fishing. Once everything settles for a week without any big swells, we can expect to see a decent bottom bite. The mangroves, muttons, lanes, triggerfish and groupers should start to feed aggressively giving bottom fisherman a good chance at some fish for the freezer. We look forward to some great fishing this month.

by Capt. Greg Rapp
Sea Leveler Sport Fishing Charters | (321) 794-3474

FEATURED CONTRIBUTOR
Ready for the New Skeeter!
August 3, 2020

Ready for the New Skeeter!

tarpon

Zach Catlett from Titusville got a beautiful look at this huge lagoon tarpon on his Birthday trip this past week.

Hey gang,

This week’s update will be short and sweet. I’m progressing a little each day and hopefully this back issue will be fully healed by the time my brand new 2021 Skeeter SX-240 bay boat gets here sometime around the third week of September.

I ordered this boat in the same color pattern as the 2020 model with the ghost grey gunnels and midnight black running surface. She will be powered by another reliable 300 horsepower Yamaha outboard and have all the fishing bells and whistles that you all have come to expect from one of our charter vessels.

Captain Justin has been focusing on targeting tarpon in the lagoons on his fishing trips over the past week. As with any tarpon fishing scenario, some days the tarpon wins. Tarpon are without a doubt one of the hardest fighting, acrobatic, and defiant fish that we target throughout the year. In fact, most tarpon guides consider calling it a tarpon “success” if they can keep the fish on for three full jumps.

On a few of his trips, our fishing guests have pulled the fish boat-side for the leader touch, and photo completing an exhausting battle with high fives and big smiles!

redfish

As you all know the big bull redfish start grouping into their spawning schools in the latter part of August and are usually in full swing around the first few weeks of September. If you would like to book a 4, 5, or 6 hour trip to try for these bruisers now is the time to act. Click here to book your trip! We have openings from August 20th through September 11th at this time. This is your opportunity to land a true “trophy” and fulfill your dream to catch one of these giant fish.

by Capt. Jim Ross
Fine Line Fishing Charters | (321) 636-3728

FEATURED CONTRIBUTOR
Experiencing Snook in the Surf
August 3, 2020

Experiencing Snook in the Surf

snook fishing in the surf

Catching a snook in the surf is an incredible experience everyone should enjoy.

Of all the fish you can target in the surf, there’s no doubt that snook are among the most exhilarating to catch for the angler and spectators alike. You can’t help to be awed by these magnificently beautiful fish every time, no matter how many times you’ve landed one on the beach. It’s not just about the bragging rights, either. These fish simply command a reverence and appreciation; there is just such a special feeling produced in watching them swim back into the ocean after a quick and healthy release. This is why it’s an experience I’m so happy to help other anglers (and non-anglers) achieve.

In recent surf fishing reports, I’ve shared some basic tips on how to successfully target snook in the surf; but I know as well as anybody, many feats are easier said than done. No matter how much you read about a subject, or how many videos you watch, some things are just much easier to learn with hands-on, guided instruction. I think snook fishing in the surf is one of those things. That’s why I believe the easiest and most effect way to learn the ins and outs of fishing for snook on the beach is by booking a guided trip with myself, or one of the other guides with Cocoa Beach Surf Fishing Charters.

With our guided trips, we offer a comprehensive approach that has newbies and experienced fisherman alike walking away with the knowledge to land a trophy snook in the surf. It’s a great opportunity for newer residents, experienced surf fisherman that haven’t figured out snook, or anybody interested in fishing snook from the beach. There’s some giants out there now and nows the time to learn in preparation for the fall mullet run, as well.

Our rates are very affordable, starting at just $200 for a 3-4 hour guided trip. If you’re interested in learning everything you need to know about catching snook, or gifting an incredible experience for someone else in your life, give us a call at (321) 205-4672 or visit our website to learn more.

by Capt. Lukas Brickweg
Cocoa Beach Surf Fishing Charters | (321) 205-4672

FEATURED CONTRIBUTOR
Tarpon Fishing on Fire!
August 3, 2020

Tarpon Fishing on Fire!

tarpon fishing on fire

Tarpon fishing this past week has been on fire 🔥 and should continue to be very good over the next couple of weeks. The flounder bite on nearshore reefs is still good but slowing down and the bull reds are feeding in the inlet and ICW.

flounder

by Capt. Mike Mann
Fat Fish Guide Service | (386) 295-5991

FEATURED CONTRIBUTOR
16 Footers at the Buoy
August 3, 2020

16 Footers at the Buoy

cobia

Free swimming cobia have been a common find lately.

All in all it was another very good week. We got into some big kings up to 40lbs on the local reefs using live bunker. We also had a very good showing of cobia. No, they were not on the shoals, but were just free swimming on the reefs. We had a steady pick on the sails as well. The tropical storm had 16 footers at the buoy, so lets see what happens this week. Hopefully, it lays down so we can do our thing out there!

Good Luck!

by Capt. Chris Cameron
Fired Up Charters | (407) 222-3573

Very Agressive Redfish!
August 2, 2020

Very Agressive Redfish!

redfish

A redfish with two fresh hooks in its mouth which broke off and then ate the next bait in the water.

This week I took a trip south to Sebastian for some big snook. There were two spots that I was really looking forward to try, but it took some time getting there because we got sidetracked by a big school of big tarpon on the way down. It was an amazing site. There were tarpon rolling and blowing up mullet all around the boat, huge floating redfish and blackdrum, a big school of jack, and two sharks with one about 7 feet (either blacktips or bull sharks). Nothing ate croakers, mullet, or artificial shrimp except for big jack, of course. After about 45 minutes of trying to catch these fish, it was obvious that they weren’t going to eat anything on our line.

Once we got to Sebastian, the first spot was pretty disappointing. I rarely fish anywhere near the inlet so I don’t know where and when to fish relative to the tides which is probably why that spot was bad. We only saw one snook and got no hits under docks.

The second spot was a completely different story. There were overslot snook everywhere. The first three or four docks each had about a dozen huge snook. I couldn’t believe it and still can’t, but we didn’t get a single bite on live croakers or mullet. On the way back we tried for triple tail on the markers but there was nothing doing.

The next day I tried the canals around Satellite. The redfish were the most aggressive I have seen them, eating twice in a row even after breaking off two minutes before and eating a foot from the boat multiple times. My dad and I landed about six all around twenty inches, the biggest being twenty-three. After that I went out into the Banana River with my friend and we managed to land a 30 inch redfish on a live croaker. The snook were not in the central Indian River in our area like they have been. I caught three smaller snook, and hooked one which was easily over slot but broke off on some barbed wire.

Attached is a photo of a redfish with two fresh hooks in its mouth which broke off and then ate the next bait in the water.

FEATURED CONTRIBUTOR
Calm Before the Storm!
July 29, 2020

Calm Before the Storm!

snook

It looks as if we might be about to experience our first and hopefully last tropical system of the year. This can throw a huge curve ball when it comes to the bite. Typically, with large storms like this, we have drastic changes in barometric pressure, which can actually create a really good bite no matter inshore or offshore — of course, when the winds allow.

This weeks calm winds have had me fishing around the bait pods all along the beach. Between pogies and glass minnows, it all changes day to day, but both forms of bait pods are holding a plethora of species. The most common are snook, tarpon, jacks, kingfish and bonito. The best way to fish these pods are with large swimbaits. I prefer the Hogy brand. They have a stout hook and really produce well! A toss and retrieve in a quick manner usually does the trick; they are super easy to use and very effective.

When possible, drifting with live baits on stinger rigs works great, too. Unfortunately, they are not good for big tarpon and result in break offs. If you are seeing tarpon, switching to a circle hook on 80 pound fluoro can be beneficial and still makes it possible to land those toothy critters! I cannot emphasize enough on using larger tackle; no matter the circumstance, I wouldn’t fish anything smaller than a stout heavy action 15-30lb line rating rod, with a 6000 to 8000 series reel with 50-65lb braid. It’s very critical to get the fish in and let them go as soon as possible! These fish are very old and you can do a great deal of damage fighting the fish for hours on end.

by Capt. Alex Hughey
All Water Adventures | (321) 795-8566

North IRL
July 28, 2020

North IRL

seatrout

Went fishing in the north end in a cove famous for orange groves 175 years ago. The brown algae is back, but I still caught some nice trout and a red. Then thunderstorms and a cyclone came through.

FEATURED CONTRIBUTOR
Sargassum Curveball in the Surf
July 28, 2020

Sargassum Curveball in the Surf

sargassum seaweed - surf fishing

Weeds on the beach have meant tough fishing, but anglers can still find success with some scouting and patience.

Surf fishing in Brevard County threw a curveball last week. As all the planets aligned for weeks in a row with the beach producing the whole species page — snook, pompano, whiting and sheepshead were consistently on tap for that time period. Then the combination of factors that affect surf fishing took hold with wind, bad water clarity and seaweed blankets rolling ashore. Adapt and overcome to the conditions at hand has been the underlying tone for the week.

Snook fishing the shore became more challenging due to the seaweed mats impeding progress as well as declining water clarity, which led to fewer catches. Great fishing can still be accomplished with extra effort and an understanding of current conditions. Disregard the predisposition to fish in a particular area where you’ve had success before. Look for new opportunities where the conditions are more favorable. Get the reports, drive the coast and seek out more promising areas to launch an effective surf fishing trip. Our coastline is full of those potential jackpots.

florida pompano fishing

Florida Pompano are still being caught in southern Brevard in clean water conditions.

North Brevard County beaches were inundated with these restrictive factors from Port Canaveral south to Indialantic. Reports can hold incredible information, but real-time observations are paramount. Those anglers that spent the time searching for the ideal conditions reaped the rewards at our last week. For instance, in discovering the most favorable ground for fishing near Sebastian Inlet and Melbourne Beach, plenty of pompano can still be had by finding clean water and distinguishable rip currents. Tidal effects contributing to the concentration of bait should be accounted for when determining casting distance. Fish the edges of rips and deeper troughs at a lower tide. If it’s not working, then adjust accordingly or fish a different tide the following day. Use knowledge and experience to isolate variables.

florida pompano

This upcoming week’s forecasted conditions look favorable. With less than ten knots of wind on the horizon for the majority of days, look for an uptick in catches. Be observant of the ebb and flow of the tide. This time of year yields trophy snook along our Central East Coast beaches. Stick
with the outline of live bait, swim bait, or suspended lures to conquer the goal. The multitude of other species shouldn’t be forgotten, either, where traditional surf rigs with Fishbites — combined with sand fleas, clam or shrimp — has been the ticket for success. This setup will keep you effectively covering the opportunities on a daily basis.

Get outside and hit the beach for a welcoming week of surf fishing local waters.

by Capt. Lukas Brickweg
Cocoa Beach Surf Fishing Charters | (321) 205-4672

FEATURED CONTRIBUTOR
Lagoon & Surf
July 28, 2020

Lagoon & Surf

The canals around Satellite Beach are holding a lot of tarpon, still a few snook, some nice Gator trout, black drum and small redfish. In the lagoon, despite the rain, anglers are still bringing in black drum and red drum around Mathers Bridge and in the Banana River. The surf is pretty chopped up right now with a lot of weeds and rough conditions, but anglers are still catching snook, whiting and the occasional pompano.

by MOB
Man Overboard Bait & Tackle | (321) 777-8860

FEATURED CONTRIBUTOR
Good Fishing if You Can Stand the Grass
July 27, 2020

Good Fishing if You Can Stand the Grass

port canaveral fishing

A big shout out to the Burish family on a 1/2 day charter on the Firedup with Capt. Ryan.

To be honest, I can’t tell you how awesome this week was. We had a solid due east wind in our face every day and we literally just said screw it and did repairs all week, figuring it best to just chalk it up and eat it in the dump this week.

The good news is, this week’s forecast looks amazing with projected calm sees with light west and variable winds. The bad news is the GRASS! Not the smoking kind, the shagging kind, the annoying sargassum crap. The week of hard east wind pushed every ounce of it inshore, so its gonna be tough fishing out there. My guys are telling me that it’s very good fishing today, but the grass is pretty annoying. So it’s good fishing if you don’t mind dealing with the sargassum annoyance.

Good luck this week and be sure to keep an eye out on our first hurricane en route!

by Capt. Chris Cameron
Fired Up Charters | (407) 222-3573

FEATURED CONTRIBUTOR
Solid Redfish Bite in Inlet
July 27, 2020

Solid Redfish Bite in Inlet

redfish fishing

The winds blew all week last week, making fishing off the beach tough. However, the inlet bite was decent if you could get bait and the inshore fishing is pretty good early on in the morning. Live pin fish, mullet or croakers have been good baits inshore for snook, redfish and trout. The most consistent bite for us has been reddish in the inlet.

This week the weather is looking a lot better to fish the beach for tarpon sharks and kingfish.

by Capt. Glyn Austin
Going Coastal Charters | (321) 863-8085

Indian River Lagoon System and Forecast
July 26, 2020

Indian River Lagoon System and Forecast

redfish

Steady east and southeast breezes turned my focus to the lagoon system where I caught some nice fish, but it was not easy. The water level is still high, but brown tide blooms have unfortunately come back strong with the rain and heat. The upper Indian River is in worse shape in general than the Banana River, south Brevard, and the Mosquito Lagoon right now. That said, most of those areas are still not great; you can see bottom in 1-2ft for the most part with a few spots much better.

Focus on these clearer patches or where there is an abundance of bait for your best chance at catching fish. Unfortunately, these remaining clear spots keep getting smaller and smaller. It seems likely that the water will be brown everywhere by a week or two from now, so try to get out sooner rather than later.

In the areas with better water or bait pods, the topwater bite should be pretty good early and late close to the mangroves. Small Rapala skitterwalks are my go-to, and I change the trebles to inline singles because they do less harm to the fish and myself. Trust me, you do not want to have to face grab a baby tarpon with two trebles. Topwater catches have been a mix of trout, 15-25 inch redfish, 18-30 inch snook, and 20-40 inch tarpon. For trout and reds, I use 10lb braid on medium spinning gear with 20lb mono. Most the juvenile tarpon are manageable on that gear, but I still would up your leader to 30 or 40lb. It shouldn’t make a difference in low light and dirty water. Snook are pros at breaking you off in the mangroves, so I like to use a bit heavier gear to stop them from doing so.

As soon as the sun comes out, the topwater bite is over. At that point, switch over to paddletail lures like a 4′ DOA Cal. A weedless hook is a good idea if you’re near mangroves so you don’t get snagged all the time. Most predatory fish go deep in the mangroves or under docks once it heats up. These areas can be painfully big to scout around and find the fish, especially when the water is dirty. If you are fishing in clear water, things have potential to be quite impressive. When I found clear water, I was impressed at the amount of 15-25 inch redfish compared to how scarce they have been this year. I even managed to find a school of a few dozen of them last weekend! They have been picky, so have a small cut bait on hand. Be sure to make a long trailing cast, or else they will spook.

If you start catching a lot of redfish in the same area, then they stop chewing or you lose visibility due to wind or cloud cover, soak cut bait; especially on windy days. Small chunks of mullet or ladyfish placed just outside the mangroves will catch most redfish that cruise by. Be sure to use an appropriate size non-offset circle hook to reduce the chance of gut hooking. If it happens, just cut the line; they will be fine most the time. I use a 5/0 Trokar circle hook.

There are a few bull reds in a few select spots within the Mosquito Lagoon. Go big or go home is my strategy due to all the catfish. Big cut or live baits like black mullet, ladyfish, pinfish, croakers, pogies, blue crabs, or even catfish catch the attention of monster redfish. You almost certainly have to wait awhile for one fish.

These fish are often as old as me; if not older and extremely important to the lagoon system. Use gear that allows you to land them in less than 10 minutes, and remember most braids (especially Invisibraid and Cortland) break at a higher strength than labeled. The label is the knot strength, but you can do better with a good knot often. Once you get them to the boat, limit water removal to 20-30 seconds. If you need more time, you can hold the fish in the water. Also hold the fish with two hands away from the gills. Holding bull reds vertically kills them. I also suggest that you catch one or two then leave the bull reds alone. They leave or scatter when they get pressured too much.

Looking ahead, August tends to have dirty water and often mediocre fishing. The redfish bite picks up and is usually pretty steady with catches of 2-5 fish each time ranging from 15 to 30 inches. Juvenile tarpon and snook remain pretty thick. Hurricanes are the big factor for the fall, and cold fronts or the lack of make or break November and December. A hurricane causing damage or devastation is something we all dread happening. Besides concerns about property damage, this usually screws up fishing for a long time due to extremely high water, dangerous debris, and raw sewage. On the other hand, a strong north wind from a hurricane just offshore and not much rain or damage pushes a lot of the bad water south and out Sebastian Inlet. Last year was an absolute struggle in July and August, but Hurricane Dorian acted like a reset button. It immediately made the fishing turn on fire for the rest of the year, and the water cleared up a few weeks after. If we dodge damaging hurricanes and abnormal rainfall, I would expect the water to start to clear up in September and especially October. That would make the fishing turn on until it gets too cold. The fall is awesome when we don’t get hit by hurricanes. Expect a ton of trout as well as some big black drum, redfish, snook, tarpon, and the mullet run on the beach if we get lucky. This awesome fishing persists into November or December until water temperatures fall much below 65-70 degrees. Early season cold fronts can make those two months not so good if they happen though.

Here are some videos of lagoon fishing during the past two weeks. Be sure to subscribe to my channel if you haven’t already.

https://youtu.be/kj5zj88CPyE

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LOCAL EVENTS

Central Florida Shootout

SATURDAY, July 11th, 2020 — The Central Florida Shootout is BACK, and this year with a new wrinkle of $10K for the biggest red snapper. As always, this awesome event holds weigh stations at both Port Canaveral and Sebastian Inlet; and best of all, a tournament entry doubles as a raffle ticket for a chance to win a kick ass brand new boat. Get more details at centralfloridashootout.com or on Facebook:

FSFA Club Meetings

FSFAAugust 25th, the North/South FSFA meeting will be held at 400 S. Sykes Creek Parkway, Merritt Island (the Veteran’s Memorial Center – behind Merritt Square Mall). The guest speaker is Rodney Sahr, Regional Manager for Rapala and local King Fisherman extraordinaire. He will be talking about fishing for, and catching Kingfish off the Space Coast. Social time 6:30. Meeting starts at 7:00.

THANKS FOR READING!

Thanks for reading another weekly fishing report from Spacefish. Don’t forget to listen to Spacefish ON THE RADIO every Friday at 4pm as we talk fishing with Mark Moses on SPORTS RADIO 1560 THE FAN.

Strike-Zone Fishing, Melbourne FL