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How To Make The Best Of Your Fishing Charter Experience

HOW TO MAKE THE BEST OF YOUR FISHING CHARTER EXPERIENCE

charter fishingA fishing charter service can offer many benefits for your next fishing trip. Charter boats used to be a luxury reserved for the very wealthy. This is no longer true. These are some of the many benefits of using a charter fishing service.

Why choose a charter fishing service?

All you need to do is fish.

Myrtle Beach charter fishing trips are primarily about catching fish. You’ll most likely rely on recommendations from friends and the internet to find the best spots and fishing spots if you’re going on a trip to an unfamiliar area. These spots are not available for all boats, regardless of whether the boat is your own or rented.

A fishing charter service eliminates many of these issues because you don’t need to bring or rent any equipment. You don’t even have to do any other activities than fishing. It is easy to go to the dock and board the boat. This will allow you to concentrate on fishing and enhance your experience.

The area is well-known

A local charter service offers another advantage: they are familiar with the area. You can be certain that you will catch fish, especially if your local captain has been fishing in Myrtle Beach for many years like Captain Smiley.

These local hotspots can greatly increase your catch. A chartered boat will allow you to access offshore fishing areas that are not accessible if your craft is smaller. This knowledge could make all the difference in whether or not everyone is able to catch fish or have fun.

A deep understanding of conservation laws and regulations.

A charter fishing Myrtle Beach can offer many benefits that anglers may not have considered, such as an in-depth knowledge of conservation laws and regulations.

An expert will help you learn about the local habitat and ensure that conservation laws are adhered to. You will hear tall tales and stories from the captain. The captain will share his knowledge and experience with you about fishing, the local area, and other topics. You have the chance to learn from the master. This trip will teach you everything from how to choose the right bait to how to use it and what equipment to use when chartering.

Personalize Your Catch

Apart from the many reasons fishing charters are so convenient, pricing is still a major factor in many decisions. The best thing about fishing charters is the ability to share your charter.

If you have three friends who want to fish, it is possible to search for spots on a larger boat with them. This will make it more affordable, convenient, and fun. These are just a few of the many benefits that fishing charters offer.

Captain Smiley Fishing Charters LLC. is a reliable provider of fishing charters in Myrtle Beach.

Captain Smiley Fishing Charters LLC.
4495 Baker St
Little River, SC 29566
(843) 361-7445
https://www.captainsmileyfishingcharters.com

April 21 Myrtle Beach Little River Fishing Report

April 21
Morning surface water temperatures have made it into the low to mid-60s inshore around Little River, and there has been a lot of wind again this week.
Despite some unfavorable fishing conditions, Captain Patrick “Smiley” Kelly (843-361-7445) reports that there has actually been some very good fishing over the past two weeks.
The trout fishing has been good both inshore and at the jetties, and inshore they are catching fish arounds drop-offs in the Intracoastal Waterway. Live shrimp, Vudu Shrimp and Gulp! are all working but the key has been getting in some current.
At the jetties they are also catching redfish, and inshore the fishing has also been good for reds in 3-4 foot potholes back in shallow creeks. Fish can also be found around docks. The low to rising tide has been best.
There are also black drum being caught on cut shrimp around the rocks, and they will also eat live shrimp. You can also pick up some sheepshead on live shrimp, and both species will of course eat fiddler crabs. The low to rising tide has again been best.
Perhaps the most exciting development has been the return of the flounder, and in pretty much all the rivers they are starting to flood back in. Mud minnows or Gulp! baits will both work. If you want to find the best concentrations of flounder the Cherry Grove area is hard to beat.
Bluefish are also everywhere from the creeks to the jetties and beyond. Almost all of the fish are 18 inches and below.
Things continue to pick up at the Cherry Grove Pier (843-249-1625), and the exciting development is that they are now catching a ton of keeper Spanish mackerel and bluefish. Croaker, whiting and a few sharks are also around. They are also getting some flounder but so far they have all been small. Reds and trout have not arrived.
At the nearshore reefs they are catching lots of weakfish on jigs by bumping the structure. You can also catch them on chartreuse and white Gulp! shrimp patterns or most any live bait.
Spanish mackerel fishing is also very good with casting spoons, and when the weather allows there is very productive fishing. You will also encounter a lot of blues fishing this way.

April 8 Spring Report Grand Strand

April 8
Morning surface water temperatures are in the low 60s inshore around Little River and with big winds and rains again this week the water has been pretty stirred up.
It’s been impossible to get away from wind and rain at the top of the South Carolina Grand Strand, but Captain Patrick “Smiley” Kelly (843-361-7445) reports they have made the best of it and gotten in some good fishing. They have been able to dodge the wind dock hopping along the Intracoastal Waterway around Little River, and with either live or fresh cut shrimp they are picking up some redfish. At higher tides the fish seem to move up on the docks.
The flounder have also started, including some keepers, and the reports from Cherry Grove indicate that they are showing up there early in good numbers like they usually do.
They are also picking up some trout drifting shrimp inshore around oyster shells and drops, but if you get into bluefish immediately switch over to metal spoons or you can run through a lot of expensive bait! They are also catching some trout on the rocks at the Little River jetties on moving tides with live shrimp under a slip float.
Things continue to pick up at the Cherry Grove Pier (843-249-1625), with croaker, whiting, lots of bluefish from 6-14 inches and keeper Spanish mackerel running up to the 15-inch range. They are also getting some flounder but so far they have all been small. Reds and trout have not arrived.
Wind has made it almost impossible to get offshore but at the nearshore reefs there should be weakfish and Spanish. The Spanish are also being caught trolling Clarks Spoons right off the beaches.

April 1 2022 Spring Report Myrtle Beach

April 1
Morning surface water temperatures are in the low 60s inshore around Little River and with big winds and rains the water has been pretty stirred up.
Unpleasant weather conditions have made for some tough days at the top of the South Carolina Grand Strand, but Captain Patrick “Smiley” Kelly (843-361-7445) reports that when they have been able to get out there has been some good fishing.
Lots of 18-20 inch bluefish have showed up recently, and if they are fishing for trout with live shrimp and start catching blues they immediately switch over to metal spoons like Hopkins Spoons or something similar to conserve precious live bait. They are also catching some redfish inshore in the marshes and Intracoastal, but they aren’t seeing the huge schools that were around in the colder months. There are also some random striped bass being caught in the ICW but that action has slowed down.
A few early flounder are being caught in the Intracoastal and Captain Smiley expects the Cherry Grove area marshes to really turn on first like they do every year.
Things continue to pick up at the Cherry Grove Pier (843-249-1625), and in addition to whiting they are now getting lots of small bluefish, croaker and a few early keeper Spanish mackerel.
Perhaps the best area bite is coming in the Little River Inlet for trout by floating live shrimp under a slip float off the rocks on moving tides. There are also lots of blues at the jetties as well as some redfish.
Since the Spanish and weakfish have showed up around Murrells Inlet they should get to the reefs at the top of the coast very soon if they have not already. Again, wind has limited nearshore fishing.

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