Anytime you mention winter flounder, Shark River is always one of the first spots you think of. There’s probably no…
Sandy points, rocky beaches and bowls, strong-running currents and even a jetty; the east side of Block Island has it all and more.
The headwaters of New Jersey’s most beautiful trout river begin, simply enough, below the dam at Saw Mill Lake in…
The largest fish that I have ever hooked—and lost—in the surf took place along this fabled stretch of shoreline.
N 40°62’12” / W 73°26’36” The Robert Moses Bridge is the last of three spans connecting the mainland to Fire…
One would need an updated 2020 Thesaurus to comprehend the descriptions of this summer’s yellowfin tuna fishery at the Triple…
From tuna to sea bass, and sharks to cod, this area located to the southeast of Block Island produces fish year-round.
A classic fall surf spot with ‘big fish potential’ written all over it!
Normally when the word “reef” is mentioned in a discussion, the thought of bottom dwellers such as blackfish are the first species to come to mind.
The third largest spread in the artificial reef lineup at 1.5 square miles (surpassed only by the Atlantic City Reef at 4 square miles and the Cape May Reef
A hot spot among hot spots, head to the Frisbees for a summertime double-digit fluke.
With a reputation of exceptional shark and bottom fishing, in recent years the Coimbra Wreck is better known for consistent action with bluefin tuna.
Located 23 miles offshore of Great Egg Inlet, the Deepwater Reef is the furthest artificial reef to reach in the New Jersey artificial reef program.
Electrofishing conducted on Carnegie Lake by the NJ Division of Fish & Wildlife came up with the highest largemouth bass catch rate of 2018, according to the Freshwater Fisheries Annual Report. The
Located between the North and South forks along the southwest side of Gardiners Island in Gardiners Bay is Cherry Harbor, where from mid-June through mid-July the area holds hordes of jumbo porgies and a sprinkling of sea bass.
Funneled between the confines of Moriches and Shinnecock Bays, the Quogue Canal was once notorious for its exceptional early spring flounder run that began by mid/late February, and usually lasted until mid-April.