Archive for July 25, 2012
Kodiak fishing in Alaska for salmon and halibut will require some upper arm muscles. While there you can also get some exercise for your leg muscles by paddling or hiking to the Kodiak fishing spot. This is especially true whenever you go Kodiak fishing in the National Wildlife Refuge.
You will find that there aren’t any roads that lead to Kodiak fishing so you’ll either have to fly or ferry your way in. These are regularly scheduled from Anchorage. Make sure that you have you Kodiak fishing license from Alaska prior to leaving. This will cost you around $20 per day and some charters are able to help you with it.
Regardless of where you’ll be Kodiak fishing at, you’re going to need to bring some things with you. Of course, you’ll want your waders since you’ll be Kodiak fishing in the streams. Besides that, you’ll want your rain gear, bug spray, layered clothing, a warm jacket, gloves and a hat. You can buy groceries and any fishing or camping gear that you forget in a town nearby where you’re Kodiak fishing.
Whenever you’re ready to muscle your way through to the deeper ocean waters you’ll be able to go Kodiak fishing for 25 to 300 pound halibut, cod and rockfish. This area can be reached by either a public or a private boat. There are also charter boats with guides who know the perfect location for Kodiak fishing.
As for the salmon, you’ll find that they too taste great. There are many types that you can go Kodiak fishing for, including sockeye, silver and pink. The National Wildlife Refuge has 6 types of salmon in its 117 streams. You’ll also find Dolly Varden, rainbow and steelhead trout swimming downstream from the upper lakes.
Clearly there’s a lot of great fish to be caught while Kodiak fishing in Alaska. There’s something there for everyone. This is why you really should take a Kodiak fishing trip to Alaska sometime soon.