TARPON FISHING MIAMI
Captain Jason Sullivan's RISING TIDE
CHARTERS offers Tarpon Fishing charters in Miami, Fort Lauderdale, Flamingo,
Florida Keys, Everglades, Biscayne bay, and all of South Florida. Whether you have
never fished and don't know what to expect, or are an experienced angler with your own
equipment and fishing techniques, Captain Sullivan is the perfect guide to give
you the tarpon experience of a lifetime as he has been fishing South
Florida waters his entire life.
Welcome to Rising Tide Charters
You have come to the right place for your light tackle and fly fishing adventure. Come and experience what South Florida fishing is all about. Whether you want to try you luck against big tarpon and snook in downtown Miami or fish the beautiful Everglades, you won't be disappointed. No matter if it's your first time on the water or if you have fly fished around the world, we can accommodate both. There are so many different options of places to fish in South Florida. Depending on the weather and tides, we can launch the skiff out of Biscayne Bay, Flamingo, Everglades City, or the Upper Keys.
Thanks for taking time to look and lets get on some fish!
Capt. Jason Sullivan
The tarpon have reigned for more than a century as one of the most sought-after
inshore game fishes. Tarpon are
found in warm-water estuaries along the Atlantic coast in North and South America,
the Gulf of Mexico, the islands of the Caribbean, and along west coast of tropical Africa. Down
in the Florida Keys and other places like the keys, that inhabit estuaries, creeks, canals,
saltwater and eelgrass flats and other various saltwater configurations. The larger fish roam
around the outer tidal channels and open waters of the Gulf of Mexico and Southern
Guides often speak of tarpon that migrate along the coasts from Keys up to the Carolinas and
Virginia as “ocean fish”. They typically have blue-green backs, a violent sheen, and are very
strong fish. The gulf fish are brownish or olive-colored backs. There are some that believe
that gulf fish migrate north along Florida's west coast to the big bend and west to possibly
Louisiana and Texas.
There are also “Glades Fish”-resident tarpon that don't seem to leave the Florida Everglades.
Glades tarpon might retreat to deep water holes but on some mild, sunny midwinter days, they
show up in the open bays throughout the backcountry. The fishing on those days can be epic,
jumping and catching multiple