Myrtle Beach Fishing Report August 1 2019

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August 1
Inshore surface water temperatures in the morning on the north end of the Grand Strand are around 84 degrees. There are massive schools of finger mullet in the IntraCoastal Waterway and its tributaries, and bait-sized shrimp are also abundant.
The cool snap has really helped the fishing on the north end of the Grand Strand, and Captain Patrick “Smiley” Kelly(843-361-7445) reports that a variety of species have been feeding well this week. Catches of redfish have been really good in shallow water on the low outgoing tide, and with the ICW so thick with finger mullet you can see them busting bait on the banks. Live mullet will work but cut mullet offer something different, and topwater plugs and Gulp! jerk shad will also catch fish.
Flounderfishing has also been strong, with fish against the banks in the same areas as the redfish but also being caught in deeper holes on lower tides. In addition to live mullet Jerk Shad, Gulp! Shrimp and Gulp Swimming Minnows are also working.
Early in the morning there has been a good topwater bite fortrout, and Zara Spooks and Mirrolure Top Pups are both catching fish. However, the go-to bait has been live shrimp under a popping cork which are catching excellent numbers in the right spots. Ledges and drops in 3-7 feet of water when there is current moving have been good.
Trout can also be caught at the Little River jetties floating shrimp under a cork along the rocks, but probably the best way to catch fish is on a split shot rig with a #4 hook baited with a live shrimp. You can work this rig around the rocks without getting hung up as much as you would with a heavier weight.
Black drum are also eating live or cut shrimp fished on the bottom, and if you can hook them you will get the occasional sheepshead. Ladyfishand sharksare also around at the jetties.
Cherry Grove Pier(843-249-1625) reports that with clear water, good oxygen levels and temperatures of about 84 degrees the bite has been strong recently. They are catching good numbers of keeper-sized flounder, trout, and Spanish mackerel. On the bottom there have been catches of whiting, croaker, small spadefish and some black drum. Spanish have been abundant, but the last king mackerel was caught last Friday.
Nearshore, just outside the inlet Captain Smiley advises that you can catch lots of Spanish mackerel trolling a #1 planer or a mackerel tree with a 00 Clarks Spoons.

Jay A’Hern
Angler’s Headquarters (www.AnglersHeadquarters.com)
P.O. Box 50225
Columbia, SC 29250
jay@usfishingreport.com

Myrtle Beach Fishing Report July 23 2019

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July 23

Inshore water temperatures on the north end of the Grand Strand are in the mid-80s.  The water is unusually clear on the incoming tide as there has not been much wind in the last few days.  

Even though it’s the heat of summer there has been some good fishing on the north end of the Grand Strand, and Captain Patrick “Smiley” Kelly (843-361-7445) reports that trout are feeding particularly well.  The best bite has been out at the Little River Inlet jetties on the bottom of the falling tide and at the top of the rising tide, and live shrimp suspended under a floating cork and drifted around the rocks have been working well.  

Inside the creeks there have also been some trout caught on the outgoing tide with shrimp. The best action has been around ledges and oyster beds in 5-8 feet of water.

Some redfish have also been mixed in with the trout at the jetties, but the best place to target redfish has been along the IntraCoastal Waterway fishing with cut mullet, menhaden or even bluefish.  Fish are little deeper in about 12 feet of water, and the outgoing tide has been most productive.  There have also been some small black drum caught in the same areas on shrimp. 

Flounder fishing has been pretty good, and drifting the bottom back in the inlets with live finger mullet has been working.  The best fishing has been on the rising tide.  

A lot of Atlantic sharpnose sharks are around.  

Cherry Grove Pier (843-249-1625) reports that a lot of whiting, some black drum, and a few flounder are being caught.  It has been since last month that any king mackerel were landed. 

Jay A’Hern
Angler’s Headquarters (www.AnglersHeadquarters.com)
P.O. Box 50225
Columbia, SC 29250
jay@usfishingreport.com

June 20 1019 Summer Time Fishing report

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June 20
Inshore water temperatures on the north end of the Grand Strand are 82-83 degrees.
The Little River jetties continue to produce, and Captain Patrick “Smiley” Kelly (843-361-7445) reports that fishing live shrimp on a slip bobber or a split shot rig has been working well for some nice trout. The tide does not make a huge difference, as long as there is moving water in either direction around the rocks.
On the inside fishing the Intracoastal ledges with a popping cork and live shrimp has also been productive, and just yesterday they caught a 5-pound fish this way. The jetties seem to have more consistently keeper-sized fish, while inside the inlet there are a mix of big and small ones.
Redfish can also be caught out at the jetties, and they are also catching some reds inside the creeks. Soaking cut mullet in the grass around high tide has been picking up some good fish.
Even though this year has been a little down so far for flounder around Little River, they have been catching some keeper-sized fish on live finger mullet, mud minnows, Gulp! swimming minnows and molting shrimp. The best time to fish has been the switch between the incoming and outgoing tide from an hour before high tide to the first hour or two of the ebb. Fish have been around grass and oyster beds.
There have also been lots of small black drum caught on live or fresh cut shrimp around oyster beds and docks off the Intracoastal.
Bluefish and ladyfish are also being caught inshore.
Cherry Grove Pier (843-249-1625) reports that whiting, pompano, small Spanish mackerel, black drum, sheepshead and a few bluefish have been caught recently. No king mackerel have showed up yet.

Jay A’Hern
Angler’s Headquarters (www.AnglersHeadquarters.com)
P.O. Box 50225
Columbia, SC 29250
jay@usfishingreport.com

May 23 Memorial Day Weekend Fishing Report Grand Strand

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May 23
Inshore water temperatures on the north end of the Grand Strand are in the mid- to upper 70s, and the water is very clear – especially on the incoming tide.
As temperatures have gotten consistently warm the action has really improved, and Captain Patrick “Smiley” Kelly (843-361-7445) reports that for about the last week fishing has been pretty outstanding.
Small shrimp are abundant and can be easily cast-netted, and the best place to fish them has been at the jetties. Rigging the shrimp on a split shot rig with a size 4 hook and casting into the rocks they have been catching an awesome mixed bag of species, including redfish, black drum, trout, bluefis hand even Spanish mackerel.
In the Intracoastal they are also catching some really nice trout, like the 5-pounder pictured below, on topwater plugs like Spooks and Mirrolures fished over shallow water first thing. You will also pick up bluefish up to about 20 inches the same way. After the sun gets up a little then fishing the ledges with shrimp has been effective for trout.
Besides at the jetties, fishing for reds in grass flats at higher tides has been effective. Find small open spots in the thick stuff, and soak cut chunks of mullet. Just like it would for a catfish, the smell will bring the fish in.
Smaller black drum are also biting well around docks in the Intracoastal.
While they are still not seeing the numbers of flounder they would like, live mud minnows, Gulp! jerk shad and shrimp in new penny color are also picking up some flatfish.
Small striper are usually around in the ICW and they are being caught right now.
Cherry Grove Pier (843-249-1625) reports that whiting and croaker are both being caught off the pier, and there have also been Spanish up to 17 plus inches caught today. A nice 27-inch black drum was caught recently, but kings and flounder have been absent of late.
On pretty days a fantastic cobia bite has just developed, and from 6-10 miles out at the nearshore reefs the fishing has been very strong. One of Captain Smiley’s boats hooked 15 cobia and landed 10 on Tuesday! They are using Sabiki rigs to jig up small reef baitfish like pinfish. Spadefish are also around by the thousands but they have been difficult to get to bite so far.

Jay A’Hern
Angler’s Headquarters (www.AnglersHeadquarters.com)
P.O. Box 50225
Columbia, SC 29250
jay@usfishingreport.com

May 9 2019 Myrtle Beach Fishing Report

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May 9
Inshore water temperatures on the north end of the Grand Strand are around 71-72 degrees.
Flounder fishing has been good drifting Carolina rigs around the tide cycle in Hog Inlet and the Cherry Grove area, but this week Captain Patrick “Smiley” Kelly (843-361-7445) reports that fish have also started to show up in the Little River area. They can be caught casting ¼ ounce jigheads with live minnows or Gulp! baits into moving water. Deep holes in the creeks and drop offs have been the best place to fish, and the best bite has been on the falling tide.
They are also some catching redfish in the 15-27 inch range in 2-5 foot potholes in the creeks. Three hours either side of low tide when the water is out of the grass has been the best time, and the fish really seem to want blue crabs or mud minnows on a ¼ ounce jighead.
On higher stages of the tide you have to fish the grass, and if you can find a flat area with sparser grass or a clean bottom then anchoring cut mullet or crab and waiting is a good pattern.
Bluefish are around and in the same low tide holes as the reds.
Black drum can be caught around docks on fresh cut shrimp throughout the tide cycle, but the outgoing has been best.
The trout bite remains slowed down from its peak, but they are catching some undersized fish again.
Cherry Grove Pier (843-249-1625) reports that last weekend they had several king mackerel in the 21-36 pound range caught, as well as keeper Spanish mackerel up to 25 inches. Bluefish ranging from ½ to 5 pounds are also being caught as well as pompano, whiting and a few trout.
At the jetties Spanish mackereland blues can be caught casting spoons, and at the nearshore reefs spadefish, weakfish, bluefish and Spanish are around. Cobia have also just started to show up.

Jay A’Hern
Angler’s Headquarters (www.AnglersHeadquarters.com)
P.O. Box 50225
Columbia, SC 29250
jay@usfishingreport.com

April 24 2019 Myrtle Beach Fishing Report

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April 24
Inshore water temperatures on the north end of the Grand Strand are around 68-70 degrees, and the water has gotten dirty.
Even though catches have been pretty consistent, Captain Patrick “Smiley” Kelly (843-361-7445) reports that there have been some difficult fishing conditions with the wind during this transitional fishing season.
The best thing going right now is probably the flounder fishing in the Cherry Grove area, which has gotten really good. Cherry Grove is the typical hot-spot during this period on the north end of the Grand Strand, and this year is no exception. Drifting live mud minnows on a Carolina rig around the tide cycle is working as long is there is current.
In the Little River area the best pattern has been fishing docks in 5-6 feet of water for both redfish and black drum. The best time to fish is the lower stages of the tide when there is still a little current, and on windy days anchoring at docks provides a fishable pattern. Fresh cut shrimp and live shrimp will catch both species, while mud minnows will work for the reds. Crabs will probably also work for both species although Captain Smiley’s boats have not tried them.
The trout bite has slowed down substantially, with up-and-down temperatures a likely culprit. Once temperatures stabilize it should get better again.
At the jetties sharks are thick, and Captain Smiley’s boats have caught Atlantic sharpnose and even a small bull shark.
Cherry Grove Pier (843-249-1625) reports that fishing is starting to get really good off the pier, and lots of small bluefish are being caught. Small Spanish mackerel are also showing up, and they have also gotten whiting and occasional flounder. One flounder has been big enough to keep so far.
On days when you can get offshore Captain Smiley reports that nearshore at the 3-mile Caudle Reef weakfish, small bluefish, trout, and small black sea bass are around.

Jay A’Hern
Angler’s Headquarters (www.AnglersHeadquarters.com)
P.O. Box 50225
Columbia, SC 29250
jay@usfishingreport.com

April 2 2019 Myrtle Beach Fishing Report

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April 2

Inshore water temperatures on the north end of the Grand Strand range from about 57 to 58 degrees, while the ocean is around 61.  Overall the water is still pretty clear. 

Fishing in the Little River area is excellent, and Captain Patrick “Smiley” Kelly (843-361-7445) reports that their main focus continues to be trout.  Not only are they extremely plentiful, but when there are lots of huge fish in the 25-30 inch range being caught it’s hard not to focus on the gators! 

The key for catching the biggest fish has been drifting out at the jetties with live shrimp, which are still available at Captain Crumb’s Outpost off 501 in Myrtle Beach.  They are consistently catching the big ones floating live shrimp down the rocks on either the incoming or outgoing tide as long as there is some current.  They are fishing the bait 5-8 feet down on a suspended cork right off the rocks.  Some nice redfish in the 24-28 inch range are also being picked up this way.  

Inside the creeks they are also catching trout on live shrimp as well as mud minnows, with the best action coming over either shelly or sandy bottoms on the low to rising tide. Gulp and Vudu Shrimp are also working, and about anywhere you stop you can catch lots and lots of small trout.  There are also some good ones inside the creeks, and unlike the ocean fish they seem pretty happy with live baits or artificials. 

They are also picking up some nice reds inside the creeks, particularly in deep holes with 5-12 feet of water.  

Black drum are feeding pretty well around docks on live or cut shrimp, but since they aren’t as finicky cut shrimp is the more cost-effective choice. They are also being found around drop-offs in the ICW, with the best action coming in five feet of water or less. You need current whether coming in or going out.  

A few flounder are being caught, and about each trip they seem to get one keeper.  Very soon they should be plentiful in the Cherry Grove area, the first place they show up each year.  

Cherry Grove Pier (843-249-1625) reports that in the last few days they have been doing really well for whiting, and there have also been some bluefish caught.  Last weekend there were a fair number of trout caught off the pier. 

Nearshore Spanish mackerel are starting to show up as well as bluefish and dogfish.  At the 3-mile Jim Caudle Reef black sea bass are becoming prolific.

Jay A’Hern
Angler’s Headquarters (www.AnglersHeadquarters.com)
P.O. Box 50225
Columbia, SC 29250
jay@usfishingreport.com

Myrtle Beach Late Winter Report

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March 14
Inshore water temperatures on the north end of the Grand Strand range from about 56 to 60 or 61. While clarity is still good, snot grass is showing up typically for this time of year and so anglers are constantly having to clean it off of hooks.
It’s hard to lead off with anything besides trout when they are catching fish in the 10-pound range! Captain Patrick “Smiley” Kelly (843-361-7445) reports that out at the Little River jetties Captain Chris Ossman of his guide service has recently caught several fish in the 27-30 inch range, including the 30-inch fish pictured below. The closest place where live shrimp are available is at Captain Crumb’s Outpost off 501 in Myrtle Beach, but it’s worth going because they have been making the difference for monster specks. Drifting shrimp over the rocks under a slip bobber on the outgoing tide has been the ticket. Adjust the depth until you find where the fish are holding and want to eat on a particular day.
Inshore there are also some trout being caught on the falling tide around oyster beds on live mud minnows. They will of course take shrimp, too.
Redfish can also be picked up in the Inlet, and they are also catching red and black drum inshore. Tuesday Captain Smiley caught eight nice redfish between 18 and 26 inches to with the other species targeted. The best action has come on the incoming tide in very shallow water where there are 2-5 foot potholes in shallow creeks. Because they are targeting both redfish and black drum fresh cut shrimp is the bait of choice.
Cherry Grove Pier (843-249-1625) reports that surf temperatures are around 57 degrees, and the catch mainly consists of whiting and small croaker. The ocean is clear.

Jay A’Hern
Angler’s Headquarters (www.AnglersHeadquarters.com)
P.O. Box 50225
Columbia, SC 29250
jay@usfishingreport.com

Feb.8 2019 Myrtle Beach Area Fishing Report

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February 8

Inshore water temperatures on the north end of the Grand Strand have risen all the way to 59 degrees; although the water is clear breezy conditions this week have reduced visibility. 

Even as temperatures warm redfish continue to be in the same type of places they have been much of the winter, and Captain Patrick “Smiley” Kelly (843-361-7445) reports that on the falling tide today they have been able to pick up some creek fish by positioning the boat in shallow water and casting into little holes with 3-4 feet of water.  Sometimes low tide redfish will be in such shallow areas that they can not even be accessed with a boat, and at times Captain Smiley will get out and walk in hard, sandy creeks.  Fish are primarily in these spots hiding from dolphins looking to feed.  When fishing the dropping tide you have to be conscious of water levels so you don’t get stuck.  

Fish can also be caught on the flats, and at this time of year the best conditions on the flats are low to rising tide in the middle of the day when the shallow mud flats can warm. You can spot them just laying around, pushing water, or you can see puffs of mud where they have been.    

Artificial baits like Vudu Shrimp, Gulp! baits in New Penny, and mud minnows fished under a popping cork have all been working, but Captain Smiley points out that you will miss a lot of fish right now.  Every year at about this time they bite funny, grabbing half of the bait and sometimes spitting it out.  

Trout can still be caught in the Intracoastal Waterway around drop offs in 5-10 feet of water, and they will also be around moving water near oyster banks.  Today they have mainly been catching smaller fish in the 13-inch range, but there are better fish around too.  Gulp! baits on a ¼ ounce jighead are working.  

Fish can be also caught at the jetties, where the best pattern remains fishing live mullet, mud minnows or ideally shrimp under a slip bobber.  Drifting the bait with the current in 4-10 feet of water is the best pattern, which usually means keeping the bobber about 5-10 feet off the rocks. Any closer than that and the bait will usually get hung up.  

There is still a good bite for smaller black drum, with some of the fish keeper-sized.  On the ledges fish can be caught in about 10 feet of water on small pieces of cut shrimp. 

Cherry Grove Pier (843-249-1625) reports that surf temperatures have risen to about 50 degrees but only a few small whiting have been caught.

Jay A’Hern
Angler’s Headquarters (www.AnglersHeadquarters.com)
P.O. Box 50225
Columbia, SC 29250
jay@usfishingreport.com

Myrtle Beach Fishing Report January 25 2019

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January 25
Inshore water temperatures on the north end of the Grand Strand are still about 46-48 degrees. Clarity is winter normal.
Fishing for redfishhas been up and down this week, and Captain Patrick “Smiley” Kelly (843-361-7445) reports that even though they had some good days extremely low tides were too late in the day to be ideal for fishing. Things should be much better going forward.
At this time of year the best conditions for fishing is a low to rising tide in the middle of the day when the shallow mud flats can warm. Even though the fish are in a semi-lethargic state, they will eat. You can spot them just laying around, pushing water, or you can see puffs of mud where they have been.
Redfish can also be caught in the creeks, and they will get into small tidal pools with 4-8 feet of water. The fish are not visible to anglers, but primarily they are in these spots hiding from dolphins looking to feed. Sometimes they will be in super shallow areas that can not even be accessed with a boat, and at times Captain Smiley will get out and walk in hard sandy creeks.
Artificial baits like Vudu Shrimp, Gulp! baits in New Penny, and mud minnows fished under a popping cork have all been working.
Trout can be caught at the jetties as well as inside the creeks. Out at the jetties the best pattern is fishing live mullet, mud minnows or ideally shrimp under a slip bobber. Drifting the bait with the current in 4-10 feet of water is the best pattern, which usually means keeping the bobber about January 25
Inshore water temperatures on the north end of the Grand Strand are still about 46-48 degrees. Clarity is winter normal.
Fishing for redfishhas been up and down this week, and Captain Patrick “Smiley” Kelly (843-361-7445) reports that even though they had some good days extremely low tides were too late in the day to be ideal for fishing. Things should be much better going forward.
At this time of year the best conditions for fishing is a low to rising tide in the middle of the day when the shallow mud flats can warm. Even though the fish are in a semi-lethargic state, they will eat. You can spot them just laying around, pushing water, or you can see puffs of mud where they have been.
Redfish can also be caught in the creeks, and they will get into small tidal pools with 4-8 feet of water. The fish are not visible to anglers, but primarily they are in these spots hiding from dolphins looking to feed. Sometimes they will be in super shallow areas that can not even be accessed with a boat, and at times Captain Smiley will get out and walk in hard sandy creeks.
Artificial baits like Vudu Shrimp, Gulp! baits in New Penny, and mud minnows fished under a popping cork have all been working.
Trout can be caught at the jetties as well as inside the creeks. Out at the jetties the best pattern is fishing live mullet, mud minnows or ideally shrimp under a slip bobber. Drifting the bait with the current in 4-10 feet of water is the best pattern, which usually means keeping the bobber about 5-10 feet off the rocks. Any closer than that and the bait will usually get hung up.
There is also good trout fishing in the Intracoastal Waterway. Fish will not be on the flats but around drop offs in 5-10 feet of water, and they also look for moving water. Live finger mullet have been working well, with the best action usually on the rising tide but some fish also being caught on the incoming.
There is still a good bite for smaller black drum, with some of the fish keeper-sized. On the ledges fish can be caught in about 10 feet of water on small pieces of cut shrimp.
Cherry Grove Pier (843-249-1625) reports that surf temperatures have dropped to about 50 degrees and the catch is limited to a few whiting, black drum, and the occasional flounder.

Jay A’Hern
Angler’s Headquarters (www.AnglersHeadquarters.com)
P.O. Box 50225
Columbia, SC 29250
jay@usfishingreport.com-10 feet off the rocks. Any closer than that and the bait will usually get hung up.
There is also good trout fishing in the Intracoastal Waterway. Fish will not be on the flats but around drop offs in 5-10 feet of water, and they also look for moving water. Live finger mullet have been working well, with the best action usually on the rising tide but some fish also being caught on the incoming.
There is still a good bite for smaller black drum, with some of the fish keeper-sized. On the ledges fish can be caught in about 10 feet of water on small pieces of cut shrimp.
Cherry Grove Pier (843-249-1625) reports that surf temperatures have dropped to about 50 degrees and the catch is limited to a few whiting, black drum, and the occasional flounder.

Jay A’Hern
Angler’s Headquarters (www.AnglersHeadquarters.com)
P.O. Box 50225
Columbia, SC 29250
jay@usfishingreport.com

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