From precise fishing locations with GPS coordinates, to accurate depth contours and structure definition, these charts redefine the standard on the water. Each chart contains GPS fishing locations, compass headings, structure definitions, depth and contour intervals, marina services, fishing tips and techniques, artificial reef coordinates, seasonality charts, and quick-reference fish ID feature. Charts are printed on waterproof, tear-resistant paper that allows you to make notes right on the chart. 24" x 36" unfolded; folds to a compact, convenient 6" x 9".
10,000 Islands (Chokoloskee to Rookery Bay)
Known as a boater's paradise where multi-million dollar yachts are nearly as common as kayaks and flat bottom boats, these waters are also support an abundant variety of gamefish. Anglers will have luck searching for huge tarpon, red drum, snook, spotted sea trout, crevalle jack, mangrove snapper and various groupers.
Amelia Island (Nassau Sound to Georgia state line)
Surrounded by the Atlantic Ocean, Cumberland Sound and the Amelia River, Amelia Island's pristine waters offer a long list of saltwater species. Redfish, spotted sea trout and southern flounder are found around the grassbeds and oyster mounds in the backwater creeks and lagoons, while anglers will find tarpon, spanish mackerel, cobia, crevalle jack, king mackerel and trophy red drum hang out around inshore inlets, channels, beaches and buoys. Offshore, anglers will find amberjack, black sea bass, cobia and barracuda.
Apalachicola (Indian Pass to East Pass)
Referred to as the "forgotten coast", the highly productive waters surrounding Florida's panhandle offer anglers loads of fishing opportunities. In summer, look for king mackerel, snapper and grouper to move inshore to reefs and wrecks. As fall and winter months approach, look for spotted trout and red drum to join with the other species of fish that inhabit the inshore flats.
Big Pine Key (Sugarloaf Key to Seven Mile Bridge)
This beautiful area is prime fishing for permit, tarpon, bonefish, gray snapper, red grouper, barracuda, king mackerel, cobia, sailfish, dolphinfish, spotted sea trout, blackfin tuna and wahoo.
Biscayne Bay (Card Sound to Miami)
Sandwiched between Miami and the Keys, Biscayne Bay is probably one of the most underrated fishing areas in Florida. With more than 200 species of fish calling the reefs here home, this area is full of options. Both the inshore and offshore waters of southeastern Florida are world famous for bonefish, permit, tarpon, barracuda, crevalle jack, gray snapper, king mackerel, dolphinfish, red grouper, sailfish, spotted sea trout and snook.
Boca Grande/Charlotte Harbor (Lemon Bay to Cayo Costa)
Local legend has it that there is so much fishing here, "even the fish go fishing". Much of this area remains in its natural state and provides excellent habitat for cobia, gag grouper, crevalle jack, gray snapper, red drum, sheepshead, snook, spanish mackerel, spotted sea trout and tarpon.
Cape Canaveral (Indian and Banana Rivers)
Florida's Space Coast hosts an incredibly diverse and rich natural environment, with more than 220 square miles of protected wildlife refuges and 40 parks. Anglers will find outstanding possibilities for king mackerel, amberjack, snapper, grouper and more.
Cape Sable (including Whitewater Bay)
This area located on the southwestern corner of Everglades National Park is the only place on the planet where saltwater crocs mix with American alligators. Rich in spawning grounds and nurseries for a number of fish species, it's not uncommon to find 200 pound tarpon sharing the water with red drum, snook, spotted sea trout, crevalle jack, mangrove snapper and various grouper.
Cedar Keys (Waccasassa Bay to Shired Island)
Located in the Gulf of Mexico, this diverse area is known for its inshore and offshore reefs which provide habitat for grouper, king mackerel, snapper, sheepshead, jacks and more.
Daytona Beach (South Daytona to Palm Coast)
Ripe with fishing possibilities, this area is known for its tremendous marlin and sailfish fishing. Other exotic species that roam these waters include crevalle jack, king mackerel, amberjack, dolphinfish, grouper and snapper. While the nearby Halifax River offers snook, red drum and spotted trout.
Ft. Myers (Estero Bay to Pine Island Sound)
A true tropical paradise, this region's rich, grassy beds cover the flats along the shore and make for excellent snook, red drum and spotted sea trout fishing. Huge tarpon are found along the beaches, passes and holes in late spring.
Ft. Lauderdale (Port Everglades to Boynton Beach)
This area's year-round access to bonefish, permit, tarpon, king mackerel and snapper, make this a must-fish location. With wide variety of hard fighting game fish inhabiting these waters; this is truly an angler's paradise.
Ft. Pierce (N. Hutchinson Island to Wabasso Beach)
The abundance of shrimp, fish and crabs make this a great fishing area. This area's inshore and offshore waters are well known for hosting an abundance of amberjack, barracuda, cobia, red grouper, crevalle jack, king mackerel, cero mackerel, pompano, gray snapper, snook, tarpon and yellowtail snapper.
Ft. Walton Beach (including Choctawhatchee Bay)
More billfish are caught in these waters each year than at all other Gulf of Mexico ports combined. Anglers can target red drum, spotted sea trout, sheepshead and southern flounder near the grassbeds and oyster mounds in the bays or king mackerel, red snapper, amberjack and gag grouper around the many artificial reefs located offshore.
Homosassa (Bayport to Withlacoochee Bay)
Famous for its crystal clear water and great fishing, this area's flats produce plenty of redfish, sea trout, tarpon cobia, jacks and mack