Orlando, Port Canaveral and Cocoa Beach Offshore Charters
Imagine yourself in the great wide open, a place where the land meets the sea and society is void from the whereabouts which you will be spending your day! From the coastal town I grew up on, you have the opportunity to experience a bit of local life here. My deep sea fishing trips are rooted in knowledge, years of experience and a passion for fishing. I’ve run deep sea fishing boats for almost my entire life off Florida’s east coast; this is a trip you will enjoy!
About Deep Sea Fishing Trips
Why Deep Sea Fish with Lagooner?
Many seasoned sports fishing enthusiast consider deep sea fishing charters the best fishing experience on Florida’s east coast. Our charters are a unique blend of ocean pelagics, migratory and bottom fish. Depending on the season and angler experience, I’ve learned how to determine when and where the best bite is for almost every occasion. I exclusively deep sea fish in the warmer seasons and the inland waters during the winter. With each of my trips, I do provide all the necessary tackle and equipment, just come aboard and enjoy. All around you will find deep sea Port Canaveral Fishing Charters are an exciting way to spend the day.
The Best Time for Deep Sea Fishing
Seasons and conditions play a significant factor in our Cocoa Beach fishing charters. Typically, March through September is most consistent. March begins the Cobia run while April thru May is productive months for mahi-mahi. Our summertime staple is king mackerel, with a variety of gamefish from sailfish, jack crevalle, sharks, tarpon and a few others. Our area is not a promised land for one particular species. Each year there will be an occasional weekend open for snapper. Bottom fishing may be productive during the winter months, but weather conditions are volatile and change rapidly. Staying in tune with the NOAA website for weather conditions and updates helps with planning.
Deep Sea Fishing Report April 2021
The Start of Things to Come
In my opinion, April is the best month for big Mahi Mahi or Dorado. The Atlantic's temperatures are consistently rising triggering the migration of spawning fish moving northward to feed on flying fish and other ocean morsels. If Temperatures do not rise too quickly, cobia will still be migrating. Look for ocean temperatures to be between 68-72 degrees to keep the cobia in central Florida. Once the temps start soaring above 72 degrees, the cobia will follow the warming water northward.
Read Deep Sea Report Here