Deep Sea Fishing Near Orlando Florida

Catch Mahi Mahi while Deep Sea Fishing Orlando FL. Captain Richard works hard to make sure your trip is successful and you have a good time.

Deep Sea Fishing Orlando FL

Mahi-mahi is one of the best tasting and most sought after gamefish in the world. When hooked they “light up” with bright blue-green and yellow colors that are the envy of any other species.

Lagooner Charter Fishing Captains and Guides have developed time-tested methods of trolling, sight fishing and live-baiting tactics to target these fast and aggressive fish species. We generally focus on these fish in May – June and then again in November and December. Remember that the fall is a tough month for recreational offshore fishing because of the winds and rough water, but the rewards for catching dolphin are tremendous for those fortunate enough to get a good day for offshore fishing for dorado off the coast of Central Florida.

Deep Sea Fishing near Orlando Florida is a great way to spend your day trolling for mahi-mahi and other game fish.  Join Captain Richard Bradley on board the Lagooner for a spectacular day of ocean fishing while you’re visiting the area.

Mahi Mahi

Dolphin, Mahi Mahi, Dorado

OFFSHORE in warm waters in or near the gulf stream. Dolphin is a migratory pelagic fish found in every ocean in the world. They like to hang around float some and debris and are often seen cruising long weed lines of Sargasso seaweed or rip currents.

Months to pursue Dolphin
April – Big Fish Month
May – Loads of Mahi-Mahi
June – Smaller School Dolphin
November – Southward Migration

Remarks

One of the fastest-growing fish thought to live no more than five years. A dorado is capable of a swimming speed of over 50 miles an hour. Dolphin spawn in warm ocean currents throughout much of the year where their young hang in sargassum weed and they feed on flying fish and squid.

Trolling is the most traditional way of catching dolphin, but we’ve found that sight fishing has been producing very well the last few years and gave anglers something to do rather than sit and wait for the bite.

Regulations

20″ minimum to fork of tail, ten fish per angler and not to exceed 60 per vessel possession limit.

State Record

77 lbs, 12 ozs.

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