Surf fishing georgia

Surf fishing georgia DEFAULT

Georgia’s Coast Guide to Surf Fishing

With surf fishing, remember that fish are tight against the shore, so make most of your casts parallel to the sand. Don’t send your cast out too far.

The best tides range from half rising to half falling – especially when early or late in the day. Of course, if there is bait, the predators will always be there, but it just makes it easier if fishing during the half tides.

If you fish by an inlet, fish in the outgoing water which brings the bait out to sea. This will hold the best action for strikes. Just let the outgoing water carry your bait out in a natural way.

Find a beachfront – they all of their share of structures such as holes, pockets, rocks, reefs, and other things. These will hold fish, and locating them is critical if you want success. Also find spots where channels lead to deep water – these will often times hold game fish. The fish usually follow these deeper channels until food is found.

Fish aggressively by walking back and forth and fishing areas that appear likely to hold fish. You can see the boils of feeding fish in hot spots – and keep an eye out for bait. Watch the birds as well; they are one of the best indicators of fish in the area.

Obviously, use the freshest live-bait possible, and change it often. You really want your bait on bottom, with a lighter weight – this will give you the best chance for stimulating strikes.

When using lures, use ones that can be cast easily. Switch out often to get to different depths, and experiment with the speed of retrieve. Use finer-diameter monofilament line because it gives better action to both natural baits and artificial lures.

If you hook a big one, keep it in front of you as you wind it in – running as you need to. As you bring it close, it will make a few runs out – just drop your tip and let it go. When it gets really close, use the waves to bring it even closer – timing it.


Our coast has a cornucopia of fishing opportunities, and having a boat is not a prerequisite. Our marshes and beaches are teeming with fish that pull hard and eat well.

While growing up, my family camped regularly at the coast. Some of my fondest memories were loading a rod, dip net and chicken necks on strings onto my bike and heading to whatever saltwater creek or flat was around and crabbing and fishing for the day with my sister or alone (back in those days you could do that).

We would almost always bring back a smorgasbord of seafood for family supper. From Tybee Island to St. Marys, many bridges, beaches and piers provide sufficient access to catch most of the inshore gamefish species available in Georgia. If you’d like to tap into this summer action, try these locations and techniques.

Southern Coast

The St. Marys Waterfront Pier juts out into the St. Marys River. Catfish, croaker, whiting and an occasional trout can be caught here. The pier is lighted and is adjacent to restrooms and the St. Marys Waterfront Park. This is a great place for a family outing, as restaurants, shops and a playground are all within walking distance. If you are so-inclined, you can also catch the ferry to Cumberland Island National Seashore from the docks here and spend a day of fishing. GA Highway 40 will take you to the St. Marys Waterfront Park.

If surf fishing is your forte, then Cumberland Island National Seashore offers miles of productive shoreline. I would recommend targeting trout during June and July, as they are concentrated in the sloughs just behind the breakers. Cajun Thunder floats rigged with Saltwater Assassin Sea Shads about 2 feet below will typically score big on beach trout. All summer, bottom fishing in the surf will produce whiting, croaker, catfish, bluefish, sharks and an occasional flounder. The most productive areas of the beach are typically in the vicinity of runouts—cuts through the sandbar where the water returns to the ocean after washing up on the beach. Fishing near runouts increases your odds of connecting, because predators and bottom feeders alike wait at the edges of the current to ambush disoriented prey swept up in the strong current. You will have to walk everywhere you go on the island, so wear good walking shoes, bring water and pack light. But, the rewards can be worth the day of exercising.

Father and daughter Mickle (left) and Mickell Curry caught this impressive whiting from the St. Simons pier a few weeks ago. The primary summertime targets on this pier are flounder, seatrout, croaker, whiting, sharks and Spanish mackerel.

For more information about the Cumberland Island Ferry and visiting Cumberland Island National Seashore, check out the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service website for Cumberland Island at

White catfish are regularly caught from the Woodbine Waterfront along the Satilla River. The access includes a boat ramp and a walkway where you can fish. Bottom fishing for white catfish is your best bet here. A piece of shrimp on a bottom rig is all that you need. During the colder months, you might even pull a striped bass from around the pilings, but almost all of them are below the 22-inch minimum size. The waterfront is beneath the U.S. Highway 17 Bridge in Woodbine.

Golden Isles (St. Simons and Jekyll Islands)

The middle part of our coast, known as the Golden Isles because of Jekyll and St. Simons Islands, is loaded with bank fishing opportunities. Almost every bridge on the causeways has some form of bank access for anglers.

The Jekyll and St. Simons Island piers are the highest volume fishing accesses on the islands. Both are in the St. Simons Sound, and one juts north off Jekyll, while the other juts south off St. Simons Island into the sound. Because of their locations, the Jekyll Pier is protected when winds are from a southerly direction, while the St. Simons Pier is the better option to stay out of the wind when it blows from northern quadrants.

Both piers are near enough to the channel that big fish roam nearby. Our state record flounder (15-lbs., 10-ozs.) was caught in 1990 from the Jekyll Pier. While flounder of that gargantuan size are rare, many flounder in the 1- to 3-lb. range are caught each summer from both piers. The primary summertime targets are flounder, seatrout, croaker, whiting, sharks and Spanish mackerel.

Because the St. Simons Pier is located in the Village on St. Simons Island, there are restaurants, shops, bait, and tackle within sight of the pier. If children are involved during the trip, there is a park with a very nice playground adjacent to the pier.

The Jekyll Pier is also ripe with amenities, as there is a bait-and-tackle shop at the pier along with a playground and hiking/biking trails. Just east of the Jekyll pier you will notice a small creek with a bridge over the creek. I enjoy fishing and crabbing off the beach near the bridge. Flounder find it hard to resist a mud minnow worked along the shallow sandy edges in this stretch of beach.

Harry Spalding, of Glynn County, had a successful morning fishing the St. Simons pier in early May. The author photographed his catch just before they were cleaned. Both Jekyll and St. Simons piers have fish-cleaning tables available.

Almost all of the bridges along the St. Simons Island Causeway have some kind of fishing access. The second bridge (Middle River) contains a fishing walkway and is one of my favorites. There is an inshore artificial reef just south of the walkway. Sheepshead are a big attraction at this location, as the pilings are encrusted with barnacles, and the nearby reef holds sheepshead. In addition to sheepshead, croaker and whiting frequent this location. Parking is on the south side of the road, just west of the Middle River Bridge.

Northern Coast

The James Allen Williamson Park is found on the Champney River, one of the braided channels of the Altamaha River. This distributary is slightly less salty than the Darien River, thus the gamefish will tend more toward freshwater species. Catfish are the most commonly caught species here. As summer gives way to fall, striped bass also prowl the eddies created by the pilings and bridge abutments in the vicinity. There is an angler walkway on the east side of the Highway 17 bridge that is accessible from the northwest corner of the parking lot.

In the city of Darien is the Waterfront Park along the Darien River. It’s located immediately below the northern end of the Highway 17 bridge. For bank anglers, there is a walkway and a floating dock. Throughout the summer, catfish are the prime targets at this brackish-water location, but an occasional striper can be caught behind the pilings during the colder months. Shrimp or worms fished on the bottom are best for catfish, while bucktails, plastic grubs and live baitfish tossed to the piling eddies frequently produce stripers. Remember, minimum legal size for striped and hybrid bass in the Altamaha River and its seaward braided channels is 22 inches.

The Tybee Island Pier is built out into the Atlantic Ocean, a rarity for our coast. Whiting, croaker, sheepshead and flounder are likely catches, but don’t be surprised to hook a Spanish mackerel or red drum, also. From Savannah, you can get there by taking Highway 80 onto Tybee Island and following signs to the pier. A public parking lot for the pier and pavilion is located at the east end of 14th Street. The Tybee Island Marine Science Center ( is located nearby and is a great diversion for adults and youngsters.


The type of bait you use is often the most important part of the equation. Different species prefer different baits, but if you have only one bait, shrimp will consistently produce. Frozen shrimp is available at almost all bait-and-tackle shops. Fewer shops carry live shrimp, and although they are expensive, they are the preferred bait for seatrout. Whiting, croaker and catfish are easily fooled with shrimp. Pieces of both fresh and frozen shrimp get the nod.

While they will also bite other baits, sheepshead are notorious for biting fiddler crabs. Take plenty, as a sheepshead can often steal several crabs before getting hooked. Flounder attack live mud minnows and finger mullet as if they were candy, but they can also be caught on live shrimp, strips of squid or cut fish belly strips.

As you can tell, if your plan involves multiple species, it is a good idea to bring several types of bait. Several manufacturers make aerated and insulated buckets, so keeping live bait frisky is not as difficult as it once was.

I have witnessed some very interesting rigs and bait combinations over the years. I believe that a few of those folks just went into the tackle store and started hooking together hardware. While that approach will catch an occasional fish, the following traditional rigs and baits have caught the majority of fish on the Georgia coast.

Bottom fishing remains the most common approach for pier and bank fishing. The pre-assembled rigs in tackle stores work well. For decades, I’ve used the wire double-dropper rigs with success. You can attach snelled hooks to the droppers by threading the snelled loop through the wire loop, then tucking the hook through the snelled loop and tightening. Sometimes the snell is too long and the hooks will tangle. If you don’t like the constant aggravation of untangling a mess, you should shorten the length of the leader. Commercially prepared single dropper rigs work well, also, but I like giving them two baits.

Another very effective bottom fishing rig is the simple Carolina rig similar to that used by bass fishermen when using plastic worms. To rig one, you thread the main line through an egg weight, then a bead, then tie on a barrel swivel. You then attach a leader and your hook. The bead keeps your weight from beating into and weakening your knot.

The leader length can vary depending upon the clarity of the water and the species for which you are fishing. For instance, sheepshead bite very lightly, so you would have extreme difficulty feeling the bite if you use a long leader. A suggested all-around rig would include 12- to 15-lb. main line, a 1-oz. egg sinker, red plastic bead, No. 5 black barrel swivel, 8 to 12 inches of monofilament leader (10- to 17-lb. test —heavier if around shells or pilings, lighter if around sand or fishing for non-toothy species) and a hook.

For a main line, I love the braided lines due to their sensitivity, but many people will argue that monofilament is still the way to go. Whiting, croaker, catfish, black drum, sheepshead and flounder are susceptible to these types of bottom rigs.

When bottom fishing, most people do not put much thought into the sinkers they choose for certain applications. In reality, a sinker choice can make the difference between a limit of fish and a couple of bites. Bank sinkers, bell sinkers, egg sinkers and several other styles of rounded sinkers are designed to weight your baits down, but they will not hold well in the sand. If you are fishing vertically or letting your bait sweep with the current, these styles work well. If you want your bait to stay put in a certain sandy area, a pyramid sinker is the best choice. If you are using larger baits, or if there is strong current or wind, you may even need a storm sinker. These sinkers have small wire appendages that drag and anchor the sinker in the sand. As a rule of thumb with all sinkers, you want to use as little weight as possible while still being able to stay in contact with your bait.

If fishing for trout is your preference, the most popular approach is to fish a live shrimp under a large float. The rig consists of an adjustable bobber stop, a bead, an 8- 10-inch long cigar-shaped float, a sinker of appropriate weight for the float, a barrel swivel, an 8- to 12-inch monofilament leader and a hook. Kahle hooks in No. 1 to 2/0 sizes are the most popular hooks for seatrout. The smaller sizes allow the shrimp to swim more freely. The beauty of this rig is that when you reel it in to cast, the float slides down your line to allow the cast. After splashdown, the sinker pulls the line through the float until the float hits the bobber stop at the preset depth. Thus, you are able to fish deep water with this rig and still are able to cast well. If you can fish this rig near the mouth of a creek with oyster beds, the result is often seatrout in the frying pan.

Occasionally, you will have trouble getting live shrimp, your shrimp will die, or you will run out of live shrimp. If trout or redfish are around, a Cajun Thunder or Equalizer rattling float rigged with an artificial lure will allow you to catch them (I usually do not even start with bait, but go right to the artificial rig for trout). My favorite for beach or pier fishing is an oval-shaped Cajun Thunder with a Saltwater Assassin Sea Shad on a jig head dangling about 2 to 3 feet below. My go-to leader material is 20-lb. test fluorocarbon, as this material is extremely clear and abrasion resistant. The most consistent colors of Sea Shads have proven to be electric chicken, candy corn, new penny, limetreuse and Texas roach (black/gold-chartreuse tail). Fished near creek mouths and oyster beds, a twitch-twitch-pause presentation is deadly on trout and redfish.

The locations discussed in this article are only a few of the many bank fishing locations on the Georgia coast. Much of the fun of fishing is in searching out your own honey-hole and learning well the details (tides, winds, current, clarity, etc.) of how to effectively fish it. These well-known spots will consistently produce decent catches until you can find your own secret spot. Other fishing access locations are listed in A Visitor’s Guide to Accessing Georgia’s Coastal Resources, available online at

The guide has not been updated since 2008, but there is plenty of information that is still applicable.

Don’t forget to pack the fishing rods this summer while on vacation. With minimal tackle and planning, an extremely fresh seafood dinner is closer than you think. Our coast offers a bounty of fishing opportunities, and you do not have to own a boat and motor to partake.

Chicken Necks For Blue Crabs

Crabbing is a fun, exciting activity for the whole family while at the beach, and it could even provide a tasty meal if you are successful. Hand-lining and traps are the two most popular ways to catch blue crabs on the Georgia coast.

Hand-lining involves baiting crabs in and netting them. Any small 1/8-inch or smaller rope or twine will work. Cut each line 10 to 20 feet long. Tie a chicken neck to the end of each line and the other end to a dock or other fixed location near you (as a kid, I would tie one to each belt loop). Throw the chicken necks out in several directions and wait until the line becomes taunt with a crab playing tug-of-war on the other end.

A piece of twine, some chicken nets and good dip net can be all you need to load a cooler like this of blue crabs.

Slowly pull the crab toward you until you can net it with a long-handled dip net. The metal mesh ones work best. Once you dip one, put it in a 5-gallon bucket or throw it on the bank to measure it. The legal minimum size in Georgia is 5 inches from spike to spike.

Traps are simpler to deploy, but much less fun, especially to a kid. You basically tie a chicken neck to one of the many styles of commercial crab traps, throw them out, and pull them up at regular intervals to check for crabs.

No matter how you catch them, handling crabs can be a painful endeavor if you do it wrong. They have very strong claws that can reach around an amazing distance behind them. The only safe way to grab a crab is by the backfin joint (the farthest ones from the face on each side). Crabbing tongs will allow you to handle them much more safely.

Make sure to keep your crabs fresh, as you never want to cook a dead crab. Check the myriad of recipe books for cooking instructions and recipes for the tasty crustaceans.

For more information and regulations on crabbing, check out the Georgia Sportfishing Regulations booklet or an online version at

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Worried about seasickness and long boat rides? Three of Georgia’s coastal islands offer saltwater fishing within walking distance of your vehicle.

The intricate network of sandbars, sloughs and points found near coastal inlets and barrier-island beaches are a battlefield for predator and prey, each vying to win the age-old contest for survival. Wind and waves push bait— glass minnows, menhaden, shrimp and sand fleas — into the shallows, where they become disoriented and vulnerable. Enter the predators—speckled trout, shark and redfish to name a few — with their highly evolved senses, strength, agility and ravenous appetites. Savvy anglers know that on days when the tide and weather are right, a bait cast into this melee almost guarantees a strike.

While coastal Georgia may not have the surf-fishing reputation of North Carolina’s Outer Banks, anglers equipped with the right tackle and the willingness to take a stroll can find plenty of fishing action along the barrier-island beaches. And, they can do it without spending their children’s inheritance. Given that only three of Georgia’s 11 major barrier islands are accessible by road and open to the public, many folks assume the best surf fishing is out of reach to all but a privileged few. Yes, these remote islands have some great beachfront fishing spots, but so do Tybee, St. Simons and Jekyll, and they are accessible by vehicle.

Location, Location, Location

The northernmost barrier island, Tybee has long been a playground for Savannah residents and tourists with its shops, restaurants and 2 miles of beach, most of which is open to fishing. However, the City of Tybee Island has designated certain areas for swimming only, so check before you cast a line. Besides beach fishing, Tybee offers angling from coastal Georgia’s only ocean pier, located at the end of 16th Street. Jutting out into the Atlantic, the barnacle-encrusted legs of the pier form an artificial reef and create eddies and current breaks that attract fish. There is no admission charge, and the pier features amenities such as restrooms and a snack bar. A fee-parking area is located just behind the beach between 14th and 19th streets. Both ends of the island — north at the mouth of the Savannah River and south near Tybee Inlet — are good places to try surf fishing. The twice-a-day tides move ocean water in an out of these areas making them a magnet for saltwater game fish. The remnants of rock jetties located near the south end of the beach are also a great place to try.

About 70 miles south of Tybee Island are the Golden Isles — Sea Island, St. Simons Island, and Jekyll Island. Sea Island is private and only accessible to residents and guests of the Sea Island Company Resorts. However, St. Simons offers several public beach-access points. The best location for surf fishing is located between Gould’s Inlet and the old U.S. Coast Guard Station. The Torras Causeway, which connects St. Simons to the mainland, becomes Demere Road once you cross the Frederica River. Stay on Demere Road until you see a yellow flashing light marking the intersection with the East Beach Causeway. Turn left on the causeway, and follow it to a four-way intersection. A left turn will take you north on Bruce Drive to a small, free public-parking lot at Gould’s Inlet; or go straight to a larger free public-parking area at the old Coast Guard Station. Gould’s Inlet features a small, public fishing dock but no other amenities. The beach access point near the Coast Guard Station has public restrooms and an outdoor freshwater shower. Bait and tackle are available at St. Simons Island Bait and Tackle located on Mallory Street near Neptune Park.

Gould’s Inlet, formed where Postell Creek splits St. Simons and Sea islands, drains hundreds of acres of marsh on an outgoing tide. On the incoming tide, millions of gallons of seawater push back into these same marshes. Consequently, baitfish and crustaceans are constantly moving back and forth through the inlet, attracting everything from sharks to whiting. The inlet itself is narrow, but a wide expanse of shoals and sandbars has formed at its juncture with the Atlantic. Rocks placed in the 1960s to prevent beach erosion recently emerged after decades of being covered by sand and offer some fishing structure on high tide.

Jekyll Island State Park recently took the spotlight as the Georgia General Assembly debated the future of this popular coastal destination, once an exclusive resort for captains of industry. A 7-mile causeway connects the island with the mainland thorough- fare of U.S. Highway 17. The daily access fee is a very reasonable $3 per vehicle. Several large public-parking areas are located around the island, some of which have restrooms and freshwater showers. Convenience stores sell basic fishing gear and frozen bait. Live bait shrimp can be purchased at the Jekyll Marina.

With 10 miles of beach, Jekyll offers many places to cast a line. Here are a few of the popular spots: There are several dune crossovers and plenty of parking near the convention center located at the end of the Jekyll cause- way. Driftwood Beach, named for the skeletal remains of trees, is located on the extreme north end of the island and is accessible from Clam Creek Road. St. Andrews picnic area, located on the opposite end of the island, is popular with beach seiners as well as anglers.

Experienced surf casters know that all beaches are not created equal, and that the beach constantly changes. Try to time your trip to coincide with low tide. Look for sloughs, points, depressions and other features different from the surrounding beach. As the tide rises, these features, though often subtle, can change the longshore current and create a congregation point for small fish, crabs and other food. Look for current rips and a change in the water color indicating sudden depth changes. Feeding gulls and pelicans are also a good sign that baitfish and predators are working a stretch of beach. Never hesitate to move if you see such activity in the area.

Surf Tech

Variety may be the spice of life, but it also brings a challenge for the surf fisherman. When it comes time to choose your equipment and terminal tackle, things can get awfully confusing. One-size-fits-all just doesn’t work when your quarry varies from a 12- inch whiting to a 40-lb. redfish. Oh, what a problem to have!

My favorite outfit is a 7- to 8-foot surf-style spinning rod with a medium action and fast tip. The Penn Power Stick, Okuma Solaris and Daiwa Emblem are some good choices. These rods have the heft to handle a big fish without robbing you of the fun of catching a 2-lb. beach-run trout. They also have the stylish and functional composite cork grips that provide sure handling with wet hands. These rods should be paired with a spinning reel capable of holding 200-plus yards of 12-lb. test, high-viz monofilament. The Penn 550 SSg and Okuma AL-45 rank as favorites.

Most tackle shops in coastal areas sell a double-hook rig made from cable and fitted with snaps for hooks and a pyramid weight. These rigs will work in the surf, but I prefer to make single- hook rigs from 15-lb. test fluorocarbon. I begin by tying surgeon’s loops at each end of a 3-foot section of leader material; I make a dropper line about 18 inches above one of the end loops and attach a hook there. I connect the upper loop to the main line via a 30-lb. test coastlock snap swivel. I pass the bot- tom loop through the eye of a 2- or 3- oz. pyramid sinker then pass the sinker back through the loop.

Another effective terminal rig I build uses a fish-finder — a nylon sleeve attached to a duolock snap. I pass the end of the main line through a plastic bead, then the nylon sleeve, and another bead. I finish that by tying on a coastlock snap swivel. I clip a pyramid sinker into the duolock snap to keep the bait anchored in the churning water, while allowing the line to move when picked up by a fish. Since the fish can’t feel the weight, they bite aggressively, ensuring a solid hook-up. I finish the rig with a 24-inch length of fluorocarbon leader. I tie a surgeon’s loop at the top end of the leader and tie a hook onto the other end. I attach the leader to the main line by clipping it into the snap swivel. Keep a supply of terminal rigs in a zipper-style plastic bag, and you won’t have to waste fishing time by tying extra gear.

I prefer to use thin-wire circle or wide-bend-style hooks when surf fishing. Both hooks have a self-setting feature that allows me to fish multiple rods. Some of the choices are the Eagle Claw L2222, the Mustad Demon Circle Extra Fine Wire and the VMC Sport Circle. The size designation of circle hooks can be confusing; just make sure you choose a hook with at least a 1/4- inch gap between the point and shank. Avoid the offset circle hooks since these are more likely to deep-hook fish that you may have to release. Also, mash down the barb and you’ll find it easier to remove the hook. I use a snell to connect the up-eye-style hooks to the leader, and stick with an improved clinch knot for standard hooks.

Surf-run fish are not known for being finicky eaters, but I always prefer fresh-caught bait to frozen. Shrimp,
finger mullet, crabs, mud minnows and small menhaden are good choices to tip a surf rig. Many times mullet and menhaden can be caught at the fishing spot, and that’s why I always carry a 3/8-inch mesh cast net and a trolling-style bait bucket when I go surf fishing. I attach a 12-foot nylon cord to the bait bucket handle and tie a brass snap clip to the other end. After I fill the bait bucket, I snap it to one of my rod holders and let it wash around in the surf, keeping baitfish alive and frisky.

While fresh, natural bait tops my list, I can’t always find it before a trip to the beach. That’s when I fall back to the new generation of synthetic baits that has revolutionized saltwater fishing. The Berkley Saltwater GULP! attracts whiting, redfish and other bottom feeders. I was skeptical about this product when it first hit the market, but now I won’t go to the beach without it. I like the sand flea, peeler crab and shrimp patterns. Fish Bites also makes synthetic bait that is effective for surf fishing. They may seem a bit pricey, but they are non-perishable and give anglers the choice to fish even when they can’t find the real thing.

There are several accessories that make a surf-fishing trip more enjoyable and productive. Some essentials include a hat, sunglasses, sunscreen, a pair of stainless-steel pliers, a bait knife, a small first-aid kit, a cooler with ice and drinks, a fish-measuring device and a fish stringer. During the warmer months, you can go barefoot, but some folks like to wear water-sports sandals.

One of the most important accessories is a surf-rod holder also known as a sand spike. These are available from catalogs and tackle shops, but I prefer to make mine from thin-wall (Schedule 20), 1 1/2-inch diameter PVC pipe. Take a 5-foot length of pipe and cut one end at a 45-degree angle. About 8 inches below the opposite end, drill a hole through the pipe large enough to accommodate a stainless- steel eyebolt. Attach the eyebolt with stainless-steel washers and hardware, and you have a handy connection point for other accessories like the bait bucket I mentioned. Carry a sand spike for each rod and at least one extra for the fish stringer.

If you get serious about surf fishing, you’ll want to invest in a beach cart. Fish-N-Cart makes two models that have built-in rod holders, a bait station, oversize wheels and room for a full-size cooler. Another accessory is a wade-fishing belt. Team Numark makes a belt that provides back support while carrying everything from pliers to a fish stringer to an accessory pouch. Just remember you’ve got to carry all this gear back to the truck at the end of the day.

Like many who have gotten the saltwater fishing bug, I had my first rod-bending experience at the beach. Forty years later, I still enjoy standing at the ocean’s edge, listening to the crash of the surf, and staring at the tip of a fishing rod. Give it a try, and you’ll find that this surf fishing is one of life’s simple pleasures.


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INSANE Double Up Surf Fishing Tybee Island Georgia

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