Fishing Species


Fishing Species

Marlin: 
In the 
Costa Rica Fishing, most blue marlin caught in the Central Pacific are males in the 250-350 lb class. 500 yards of 80# line with drag set correctly will slow down and catch a marlin. Or you could get a 700-yard reel with 50# line. That weight is often female. Canes are five-and-a-half to six feet, usually E-Glass, with a minimum of the tip and stripper roller records. The rod butt has to have a trolling gimbal, otherwise, it will not set in the fishing boat trolling slots properly.

Right, Marlin fishing includes having the right gear, knowing the right fishing tactics and tips, and being in the right place at the right time. Its size, velocity, and spectacular jumps, many big game fishermen consider blue marlin the top choice in the saltwater angling world. Where can you go to do fight with a very large blue, one weighing over 1,000 pounds? For the last three years, the large ones seem to have everything but disappeared. Popular, Atlantic marlin hot spots keep informing fishing as really slow.

In the Central Pacific Coast of Costa Rica various fishing techniques, all anglers utilize
Sailfish:
Methods that are most incredible, nevertheless, involve utilizing fly gear, especially since baitfish are actually scared out of the water by the sailfish quite generally. You can provoke the sails with other trolled lines and live bait that you let them a bit but keep out of reach until they're near the stern. Then you can seize the live bait out of the water and change it with the fly bait, which the enthusiastic sails will instantly assault.

Synthetic baits have been known to take quite a few sails. You can likewise utilize baitfish, such as a mullet, with a much more perceptible attractive synthetic bait over it or with its backbone changed so that it swims more in a natural manner and with a 2-ounce egg sinker on the lure to keep it just under the waves.

Tuna:
Methods of large-scale tuna fishing have been improved constantly due to the operation cost factor. More and more fishery areas are putting very high interest in developing tips and gear in tuna catching zones. The idea of responsible fisheries arose in the 1990s and generated about a code of conduct for competent fisheries agreed upon by the international community in 1995.

Tuna fisheries in profound oceans and coastal waters all over the planet are now taken into relevance. The progress aim at more responsible tuna fishing methods for the sustainability of the tuna resource.
Many tuna fishing techniques are developed and used in various parts of costa Rica. The decision of a particular fishing method results from numerous factors such as how the tunas group, fishing areas, water depth, amount of investment and social conditions. In several industrial operations, tunas are caught by using a net, drift netting, trapping, pole, and lining, long lining or trolling.

Wahoo:
wahoos are particularly dynamic at daybreak and this is when the majority of the action for anglers targeting wahoo occurs, though they will strike on and off throughout the day. Wahoo can be particularly spooky of exorbitant boat noise and angling force and will become very shy.
Utilizing light 60-pound wire leader with a double hook trap rig set up is the way to go for trolling live bait and in the fall season, this is the most productive methods for consistently catching a wahoo.
Preference lures are mackerel, chihuil, bolito and smaller skipjack, the trap hook set up is a must, since wahoo strike at such high speeds and with the slicing action of their razor-sharp teeth.

Dorado:
The first step is to be properly equipped. Any boat targeting offshore species should have at least the following: A flying gaff, fixed-head gaff, gloves, knife, pliers, wire cutters, and if you are into tag-and-release fishing, a tagging stick, and supply of tags. This piece of equipment can mean the difference between landing or losing a larger saltwater game fish.
It is wise to invest in a heavy-duty flying gaff with at least a size-inch hook. Make sure the hook is made of heavy gauge (1/2") material, as thinner hooks can pull through on "hot" fish. Many flying gaffs have only quarter-inch thick rope, which may be strong enough to hold a fish, but doesn't afford the angler a solid grip. For this reason, it's better to have heavier 5/8" rope on your flying gaff. Also be sure to allow a sufficient length of rope for easy mobility to cleats on either side of the boat.
Using proper methods when you bring a big fish boatside is also critical. Offshore action can come at any time, usually when you least expect it. What often separates the winners from the losers is advance planning and preparation. It is important to consider all the possible scenarios and obstacles on your boat beforehand - not once you have got a huge fish in front of you. This means having all of the necessary equipment out and readily accessible.

Roosterfish:
Equipment that is most suited for use from fishing boats is medium action bait rods, rated for 20 to 50 lb. Line, 6 to 7 feet long, matched with a quality high-speed reel, with conventional casting type preferred. Penn 500 s & 535, Shimano TLD 15-20, Daiwa SL50H or similar models, all can be good choices. Monofilament lines are standard, with the majority of anglers using 20 to 50 lb. test; 30 lb. seems to be the most popular strength of line for trolling bait.
Ordinarily, a 4 to 6-foot length of mono leader is used, with 50 to 80 lb. preferred. It depends on the clarity of the water and how aggressive the fish are. The water of the seas are crystal clear, it is better to use the lightest leader in order to attract strikes, but when the roosters are particularly abundant and the water is stirred up and not too clear, then an angler can use the leaders up to 100 lb. Roosterfish does not have sharp teeth but never the less they can wear through lines and do have a barbed gill plate. 

Snook:
Snook are very smart and sometimes unusually stubborn and are one of the strongest fighting fish for their size and also great tasting, when in Costa Rica seasons.
Numbers of fish on the fly you are seeking, then night costa rica snook fishing is probably for you as they really are a nocturnal feeder and love lighted docks for ambushing bait that are also attracted to the lights. Pretty easily get on fly at this time, distance casting is really not needed unless you are very noisy.
The fly is lighter in weight and will not spook the fish on delivery. You have got to cross their eyes when you set the hook and hang on, because if they get a opportunity to turn their head they will take you right by their favorite barnacle-encrusted dock piling and most surely cut you off. Other than summer night lighted-dock fishing, we do target them spring and fall with spring being my favorite.


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