Feed Destinations Outfitters

Coastal Georgia Inshore Charters

Saint Simons Island, GA, United States

Endorsed by 1837 people


Visit Website Does not currently support booking via Amberjack.
Follow Coastal Georgia Inshore Charters today to get updates, news, and reports. Try it.
Is this your business? Claim it now.

Trips & Rates

* This outfitter does not currently support booking via Amberjack.

3/4 Day

Flats Boat / 6 Hours / Fly & Conventional Gear
Check Availability
More Info
Less Info
  • 1-2 People $400.00
  • 3 People $450.00
  • 4 People $500.00

Full Day

Flats Boat / 8 Hours / Fly & Conventional Gear
Check Availability
More Info
Less Info
  • 1-2 People $500.00
  • 3 People $550.00
  • 4 People $600.00

Policies & Additional Info


Write a Review
There are no reviews for this outfitter yet.
Endorsed by 1837 people.

Recent Photos

Good 'un from today...
It's that time of year...
February 2016 Fishing Forecast for the Golden Isles
It’s February, it’s cold, and it’s time to fish! Not typically an anglers first choice of  months to go fishing, if you play your tides right, combined with a few extra layers of clothes it can be quite good. Here in the Golden Isles there are 4 winter species you can absolutely count on. Speckled trout, sheepshead, red fish and sea bass inhabit our waters year round, and will often feed even better than the warmer months. While sheepshead, red fish and sea bass are definitely more comfortable in harsh conditions, speckled trout will bite hard on the lousy days as well. 
My favorite scenario for winter trout are protected creeks that offer depth. The deeper the better. While it’s certainly possible to catch trout in shallow water as the temps drop, I usually concentrate my efforts in at least 6 ft. of water and often up to 24 ft. On average, I would say most of my winter fishing is done in 8-14 ft. of water. Most creeks will have a shallow tapered bank on one side and a slightly deeper bank on the other. This is almost always the case in places where the creeks bend. I fish the deep side. I prefer the lower tide stages in most cases. There are several features that can up your odds when heading to the creeks. Protection and structure are two major features that I look for. Creeks with sea walls, rock piles, tree lined banks, buildings, docks, bridges, bluffs, fallen timber, shell or many other structures, both man-made and natural, will all be advantageous. Artificial and live baits will excel. For those using live baits, adjustable floats will be the way to go, as you need your bait to float within 6” of the bottom if possible. One alternative to adjustable corks (slip floats) is to use a very light set up, which is live lining or split shotting. Live lining deploys only a shrimp and a hook. Split shotting, just requires adding a split shot about 6” above the hook. I have found that when live lining or split shotting, that 8-14 lb.monofilament works better than braid. This set up allows for a stealthy and natural presentation and can be deadly year round as well. For those opting for plastics, it’s hard to beat a root beer colored curly tailed grub pinned to a black 1/8 or ¼ jig head. But don’t get hung up on color, throw what works for you. For all you out there who like chunking hard baits, I have a lot of faith in Mirrolure 52’s and TT’s.
Red fish will be in these same small creeks, but will more than likely be in water less than two feet. Many times this will require working around shell and structure, so be prepared to lose a few rigs. Weedless rigs, shallow corks, light jig heads and whatever else you can use to negotiate shallow structure will be needed. If you find red fish, they are usually not picky and will eat a variety of live and artificial baits. While I personally like to practice catch and release, many folks enjoy eating their legal catches. It is important to realize that redfish have a habit of swallowing live and cut baits. For those who are practicing catch and release, if a red fish, or any fish swallows a hook, or has it fairly deep, simply cut the line as opposed to removing the hook and damaging the fish. In most cases the fish will eventually digest and pass the hook.
Sheepshead seem to thrive during cold weather. While many anglers catch sheepshead on many tides, I prefer clearer, saltier incoming tides. Sheepshead will be caught on nearly every piece structure imaginable.  They can be caught both inshore and nearshore in depths from 3 ft. up to 50 ft. The real key to sheepshead fishing is a vertical presentation. The general rule is to use just enough weight to keep your bait straight up and down. You literally are on top of your targets, or adjacent to them. Inshore usually can be managed with weights between 1/8 oz. on up to 2 ounces. Nearshore, in depths from 30-50 ft., you may need 2 oz. on up to 6 ounces, depending on current.
For those targeting sheepshead on the nearshore wrecks, you will certainly encounter sea bass this month. In most cases the nearshore wrecks will produce a better rate of “keeper” size bass. The regulations now are 5 per person with a minimum length of 13”. Rules and regulations on these fish may change so be sure to check. This is one species that I honestly think the creel limit could use an increase. Keep in mind, the sea trout minimum length has increased to 14” while the creel limit of 15 per person has not been changed.

Capt. Tim Cutting


Like fishing?

Us too. Join Amberjack for a weekly roundup of the best fishing news, videos, trip giveaways, and more. No spam and we'll never give your email address to another party.