From Florida to Bahamas By Boat: The Complete Guide
Jul 28, 2021 | 8 minute read Comments
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Reading Time: 8 minutes

Getting from Florida to the Bahamas by boat can pay off big time. The journey may seem long, but considering the excellent chances of landing a Marlin, it’s but a short hop.

As a matter of fact, you can get to some of the best fishing grounds in the Bahamas in just over two hours.

Blue and White Marlin, Swordfish, Wahoo, Mahi Mahi, and Tuna are just part of the equation. Add to that the iconic Bonefish, and you’ll see why a trip to the Bahamas is your ideal weekend fishing getaway. It’s about the journey, not just the destination.

Read on to learn some useful tips when planning your Bahamas fishing trip. 

Where is the Bahamas?

Map of Bahamas showing how to travel from Florida to Bahamas by boat

The Bahamas lies east of Florida, with the closest point just 50 miles away from the US mainland. This 5,358 square mile archipelago comprises about 700 islands, cays, and islets in the Atlantic Ocean. More importantly, it spans 180,000 square miles of ocean space. This means you have a lot of fisheries to explore.

Bahamas Weather

The Bahamas enjoys long spells of hot and dry weather, though summer months do tend to be wet. On average, the temperature stays above 80°F throughout the year. The sea temperature goes from 70°F in colder months (January, February, and March) and rises over 80°F during summer and early fall. It’s these warm waters that let you fish for Marlin way more than once a year.

Bahamas Fishing Grounds

The islands of the Bahamas are famous for the shallow waters that surround them. After all, this is the place where Bonefish flats fishing is the absolute best. Luminous waters encircle all the major islands and serve as a perfect place to swim, surf, and wade fish.

But, don’t think you’ve traveled 50 miles just to chase Bonefish in the flats (though that’s a feat in itself). The Bahamas boasts one of the deepest ocean canyons on the entire planet – Great Bahama Canyon. It cuts right between Abaco Island to the north and the Eleuthera Island to the south. While the average depth of the water over the banks is 30′, the seafloor here plummets to an astounding 13,000′. It is so steep that its walls are almost vertical.

A satellite image of the Bahamas showing the Grand Bahama Canyon, some of the deepest waters best and best fishing grounds in the Bahamas

Why is this a big deal? Because such a dramatic change in depth and water temperature brings the big fish to the table. You need to thank the Great Bahama Canyon for the incredible big game fishing opportunities in the local waters.

According to the FWC, about 50 recreational boats cross the Gulf Stream each day to reach the Bahamas. Floridians set out from Miami, West Palm Beach, Fort Lauderdale, and even the Keys. Apart from Floridians, many anglers from the Carolinas trailer their vessels all the way to Florida, then hit the water. Now that’s commitment!

Taking a Boat to Bahamas From Florida

So now you know what kind of paradise lies ahead when you set out from Florida.

Let’s talk about how to get here.

Bimini is the closest island to the mainland US (it’s actually a set of three islands – North, South, and East Bimini). If you’re looking for a fishing trip with your buddies, chartering a boat to take you out from Florida to Bimini is by far the best way. It’s a road trip on water, with massive fish almost guaranteed.

If you want a real treat, then hire a multi-day charter. You will have two or three days to fish and a chance to go past Bimini to other excellent fishing grounds. These charters cost about $2,500 per day for a group of up to six people. What’s great about them is that you can focus on fishing – captains usually provide all the fishing gear, boat equipment, and snacks. All you need to do is to get ready for the Billfish.

Miami to Bimini by Boat

Anglers discovered the excellent fishing off Bimini in the mid-twentieth century. And this little island has lost nothing of its appeal to this day. For anglers who live or happen to be in Florida, going to Bimini by boat is a rite of passage.

The journey to Bimini itself takes about two hours. This depends on the boat type and engine, of course. A well-maintained boat with a pair of four-stroke 250 Yamahas can make it to Bimini in under two hours and make the whole trip on a single tank (about 400 gallons of fuel).

The type of boat you choose depends on how you want to travel. Some anglers prefer the speed and don’t mind limited cabin space. You’ll see a lot of 30’ boats that brave the open ocean to reach Bimini. Freeport, on the island of Grand Bahama, is another popular destination.

Center console on the water
More experienced anglers use center consoles to get to the Bahamas from Florida

Generally, beefy center consoles, used for offshore fishing, will do well on this trip. They can cruise at greater speeds than bigger boats. Plus, they have enough space for all the fishing gear and a group of anglers. Once you reach Bimini, you can then either spend the night in a resort marina, or stay onboard, if you want to fish on a budget.

An offshore sport fishing boat heading to the Bahamas from Florida
If you want more space, a bigger boat will give you stability and comfort

Anglers who like to a bit more luxury may want choose a bigger boat with enough accommodation for the whole pack. Think 40’ sport fishing boats that have a full cabin, toilet, beds, tuna towers, big livewells – the works. These boats can cruise at about 18 knots on average, so it could take more than two hours before arrival.

Weather Conditions en Route to the Bahamas

Going from Florida to the Bahamas by boat takes you through the open ocean. This is likely the main concern anglers have when they plan their trip. The conditions at sea can change rapidly and the Gulf Stream be a headache, especially if you’re aboard a smaller size boat. You’ll need a strong and stable boat to face the wind and the current.

On a calm day, you can expect 1-2 feet of water swell, but in case of storms and wind, the current can rise up to 10 feet. That’s why crossing the Gulf Stream can be tricky. Just make sure you’re fishing with a pro, or that you yourself know enough to make a safe journey.

The Gulf Stream will carry you northwards, no matter how strong or fast the boat is. When you’re crossing the ocean, you can either set the course right for Bimini and fight the current all the way, or – head straight east out of Miami and then sail south once you’re on the other side of the Gulf Stream. This also applies if you’re heading to Freeport.

Stay in Touch

Make sure to fish aboard a boat with top-notch electronics. Although it’s just a two-hour boat ride, you don’t want to risk losing connection with communication towers.

Most charter captains will have external antennae and a cell signal amplifier, but you should check with them before setting sail. You will want to be up to date with the current weather info on your VHF weather channel. If you’re traveling to the Bahamas often, you might want to buy a local phone number. This ensures you have signal coverage and it’s also cheaper.

From Bimini to Other Fishing Spots

Thanks to its location, Bimini is one of the best weekend fishing spots in the Bahamas. The ideal case is to set out early from the US on Saturday morning, have two full day fishing trips, and get back home on Sunday evening.

Realistically, you can get two amazing six-hour fishing trips on each day of the weekend – and this should be enough to get you big game.

If you want to treat yourself to an extended weekend – and you should – Bimini is a good spot for a quick cooldown before you venture farther around the Bahamas. Other Bahamas fishing spots include Exuma, Andros Island, Grand Bahama, Long Island, and the capital, Nassau.

These places offer not only diverse fishing, but a chance to go snorkeling, diving, surfing, and taste conch! Be careful though. Conch are endangered species in the US, so don’t bring it back unless you want to pay a hefty fine.

Fishing in the Bahamas

Once you’ve made it to the Bahamas, the fun begins. These islands have a stellar reputation for fly fishing, reef fishing, and deep sea fishing. It’s a sportfishing fest year-round.

You can catch Wahoo, Mahi Mahi, massive Tuna, Blue and White Marlin, and Swordfish right off Grand Bahama. These waters also hold plenty of baitfish, including Mackerel, Little Tunnies, and many more. If you’re aiming for smaller fish and if your boat can safely get to the flats, you should definitely target Bonefish and Permit. A boat ride around the wrecks will get you Snapper and Grouper.

The fishing stays on fire throughout the year, as does the water temperature.

A Bahamas fishing calendar with top fish species per month

Marlin Fishing in the Bahamas

You haven’t braved the Gulf Stream for nothing! Marlin are abundant in these waters, so you better be ready.

To warm up, chum the waters with squid and wait for Yellowtail Snapper to take it. Then move offshore and start trolling to get Mahi Mahi, Wahoo, and Tuna, using the Snapper as bait. Once you’ve got yourself solid live bait, you can start trolling for Blue and White Marlin. Don’t be surprised – you can easily get several of them hooked on the same day!

These brutes are present almost year-round. However, you will have the best chances during the summer months. White Marlin show up in April and stick around until late summer, while Blue Marlin peak June through August. But even outside these months you can hope to winch up one of these mighty fish.

Anglers on a fishing charter from Miami fishing for Marlin in the Bahamas

Bringing Fish Back from the Bahamas

If you want to bring home some of the tasty fish you caught in the Bahamas, you need to follow the regulations to avoid fines. Bahamian sportfishing regulations apply to bag and size limits when you’re fishing in their waters.

Once you get back to US waters, the US regulations will apply. This, for instance, means that you may bring back Mahi Mahi, Wahoo, and reef fish as fillets (keeping the skin on the entire fillet), but you need to bring all other fish in whole condition (such as Tuna and Swordfish).

When coming home, remember that you need to move through federal and state waters without stopping and keeping your gear stowed all the time. If you’d like to find out more about these regulations, consult the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission.

What to Pack for your Florida–Bahamas fishing trip?

  • Valid passport with current Bahamian stamps and travel dates
  • Fishing permit for Bahamas waters
  • Water
  • Food
  • Sunscreen
  • Long-sleeve shirt and pants
  • Polarized sunglasses
  • Seasickness medication
  • Fishing gear
  • Snorkeling gear
  • Diving gear
  • Sun gloves
  • Cooler for the fish/food and drinks
  • Money to purchase a local SIM card
  • Camera to snap some awesome fishing photos

So, have you ever gone fishing to the Bahamas from Florida by boat? We’d like to know all about it! How did you get past the Gulf Stream? Which places in the Bahamas did you fish? What fish did you catch? Let us know in the comments below.

Comments (41)
  • MTrik

    Jun 17, 2021

    Great article, thanks for all the information. Im thinking about taking my GW Sailfish 272 with twin Yamaha 225. You think she’ll make it over ok? Im also thinking of taking my family….thoughts?

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      Katie

      Jun 17, 2021

      Hi MTrik,

      Thanks for your comment. We’re really glad you enjoyed the article and found it useful!

      While we can’t make any promises and prefer to err on the side of caution when it comes to giving this type of advice, it sounds like your boat set-up will work for a trip out to the Bahamas, especially if you’re departing from the eastern coast of Florida. If you can, however, we’d recommend getting in touch with local angler who have made this journey from the departure point you’ve chosen. They’ll be able to fill you in on how their vessels coped with the journey, as well as any further preparations they made.

      Let us know if you have any further questions – and make sure you come back and let us know when you’ve made the journey out to the Bahamas!

      Tight lines,

      Katie

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  • Daniel Usiadek

    May 11, 2021

    Great article and links to other information. We are getting the boat prepped for hopefully many trips this summer. 35 Island Runner. Is there any further information on when Walkers Cay will be open. I have heard that a soft opening will be at the end of summer with the marina and ships store being open.

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      Albert

      May 11, 2021

      Hi Daniel,

      Thanks for getting in touch. I’m glad you liked the article.

      There’s no official word yet, and it looks like there’s still a way to go judging by the pictures on their social media. I’m sure we’ll hear about it pretty quickly once they make an announcement, though!

      Tight lines!

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  • Travis Turgeon

    May 2, 2021

    Awesome guide! Exactly what people are looking for. I was surprised to see the link to the sportfishing regulations posted – it’s super important to know what the laws and regulations are when fishing in foreign countries.

    I bet a lot of people are here searching for Spearfishing Laws as well – In the Bahamas, you can get permission to spearfish from the officer who grants you your fishing permit. It needs to be stated in writing on the fishing permit directly. You’re only allowed to use a Hawaiin Sling or a Pole Spear, and you aren’t allowed to spearfish within 200 meters of any coastline. It’s also illegal to use Scuba gear while spearfishing. Here’s a link to a page of different spearfishing and fishing laws for every location in the Caribbean: https://www.hashtagboatlife.com/caribbean-fishing-laws/ – Might be of some help to people as an all-in-one resource.

    Correct me if I’m wrong – but I was under the impression that unless you’re fishing in an approved tournament, all Billfish must be returned to the ocean unharmed? I’m not sure if that law still stands, but it would be interesting to see what people know about that at the moment.

    More of these articles, please – Cheers!

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      Sean

      May 4, 2021

      Hi Travis,

      Thanks for sharing, this is very useful information!

      Yes, according to The Government of The Bahamas, all Billfish must be returned unharmed unless fishing in an official tournament.

      It’s good to know that people aren’t allowed to spearfish within 200 meters of the coastline. I had no idea about scuba gear being illegal for spearfishing!

      Thanks again for sharing, and have a great day!

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  • Curtis

    Mar 4, 2021

    I have a 1972 31’ Flybridge Bertram refit with 200 hp Volvo diesels and a 280 gallon tank. Home port W Palm Beach. Eager to be a regular cruiser in Bahamas. Do you know if folks there still need hurricane relief. I could ferry supplies and such over every time I go fishing.

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      Sean

      Mar 5, 2021

      Hi Curtis,

      From what we were able to hear, the pandemic has slowed down the recovery efforts over the past year, so people in the Bahamas are still in need of aid.

      You can contact the local marinas for some more up to date info.

      Kudos to you for wanting to help out!

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      Melanie

      Apr 21, 2021

      Hi Curtis – That’s very generous of you to offer to ferry supplies to the Bahamians still in need of help after Dorian. My friend/ neighbor, with the aid of their Church organization’s outreach programs, has been working diligently with the people of High Rock (East Grand Bahama). In fact, she & a team of folks just flew out there a week or so ago in order to reassess current needs/ issues… as Sean pointed out, due to the pandemic, they’ve not been allowed.
      Would you like me to see if I can get info from her and/or pass along contact info?

      Also, as my husband & I work in the yachting industry (Captain & Purser), I’ve volunteered w/an organization called YachtAid Global (“YAG”). Whilst they work on very large scale to bring aid to territories struck by natural disasters, they “might” have a list of known areas &/or supplies

      Lastly, if you’re a Facebook’er, I can share some yachtie groups in WPB & FLL that are super supportive of charitable efforts & might be able to help organize some supplies.

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  • Pat Shannon

    Mar 1, 2021

    Thoughts on doing this trip on a Regulator 26XO with a 425 Yamaha? I’m assuming that would be fine in calm conditions, but concerned if the weather turns how this boat might do.

    It’s always been a dream of mine to take a boat to the Bahamas and struggling with what to buy. Most of the time I’ll be fishing in-shore with occasional trips offshore – but really looking for something versatile enough to head to the Bahamas.

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      Albert

      Mar 4, 2021

      Hi Pat,

      It’s probably a little small.

      The sea could be calm on the way over, but if you spend a couple of days there, you can’t be sure how the weather will be on the way back. Because of that, people normally make the trip on a larger sportfisher rather than a center console.

      You could always bring a kayak for exploring the shallows once you’re there.

      I hope that helps!

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      Joe

      Mar 4, 2021

      Do you honestly believe that people do this on sportfishers and not center consoles? You have never been to the islands if you believe this. Its very doable on a 26… just keep weather in mind. Often in the summer you’ll find many days of flat calm weather in a row. Cross home in the morning to avoid thunderstorms and you’re fine. Best bet is to find a buddy boat which is super easy in the summer anyway.

      Last time there, i saw a group of jetskis from Ft. Lauderdale checking in. Bimini is an easy trip and dont let the blowhards talk you out of it. Just do your homework, maybe rent a satellite phone, make sure you have supplies and a seatow membership and bring a buddy boat. You’ll be fine if you choose the right weekend. DO NOT have “get-ther-itis” and just go anyway regardless of weather.

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      Sean

      Mar 5, 2021

      Hi Joe,

      Thanks for sharing.

      I’m sure that people have crossed over to the Bahamas on center consoles before. But when it comes offering advice to someone who’s not a proficient boater, we would always stay on the side of caution.

      That being said, I really like your suggestion of finding a buddy boat. This may be just the thing for someone crossing for the first time, as they would be able to make a much more informed decision – one that would suit their personal needs and skill set.

      Thanks again for sharing and have a great day!

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      Chad

      Mar 9, 2021

      I did it in on my old 205 aqua sport osprey cc with a 2 stroke Yamaha 150 no problem from ft Lauderdale by accident. I have a 31 Cabo express that I can’t wait to.

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      Mike

      Sep 2, 2021

      How did you travel from Ft. Lauderdale to the Bahamas “by accident?” That said, encouraging to hear you made the crossing in that boat, I have a 24 ft Sea Hunt I’d love to try crossing with after I get more experience. Folks with the same but one foot shorter boat take it out 75 miles off NC regularly without any problem.

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      Lee

      Mar 4, 2021

      I’ve done it 3 times on a 23′ Sea Hunt with a 250. It can be done.

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      Mike

      Sep 2, 2021

      Thanks, this is exactly what I was hoping to hear, I have a 24′ Sea Hunt with a 350 and I was hoping I could do it – AFTER I get a lot more experience!

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      Melanie

      Apr 21, 2021

      You might consider being a part of the “Bahamas Boating Fling”, of which, the first one is coming up June 10-13 to Grand Bahama Island. It’s basically a boater’s caravan across the Stream so you’ll be surrounded by fellow lovers of the sea. I think it’s every 4-day weekend of June & July.

      Also, download the Navionics App … it’s super cheap to get a boatload (no pun intended) of info including updated charts, suggested navigational routes, etc. And, w/your phone’s GPS, it’ll keep active after you lose cell service.

      Our fav weather app is Windy… it is always spot on!!
      Good luck – – you’ll love it!!!

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  • bill

    Feb 25, 2021

    Awesome post, thank you for sharing….been looking into this for a while, and hope to experience this soon.

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      Albert

      Feb 26, 2021

      Hi Bill,

      Thanks for getting in touch. I’m glad you found it helpful!

      Are you planning on taking your own boat over or making the trip on a charter?

      Tight lines!

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      bill

      Feb 27, 2021

      I’m still in the early days of researching and planning, but will probably look to do a 3 day charter with a friend of mine once we’re ready.

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      Albert

      Mar 1, 2021

      Awesome. I’m sure you’re in for the trip of a lifetime!

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  • Paul Browning

    Feb 13, 2021

    I have a 29’ Cabin cruiser twin V6 Volvo with 100 gallon fuel tank is that fuel enough to go to the Bahamas and back?

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      Sean

      Feb 15, 2021

      Hi Paul,

      Thanks for reading.

      Given the size of your boat, I’d say that a hundred gallons should be enough. However, I’d would strongly advise that you refill when you’re in the Bahamas. Your fuel consumption could go up in case the weather turns for the worse, or if something unexpected happens. It’s always good to stay on the safe side. There are a number of marinas in the Bahamas where you’ll be able to fill the tank.

      I’d also recommend you checking the declared boat fuel economy to have a better idea of the exact consumption you’ll be averaging.

      I hope you’ll find this helpful.

      Have a great trip!

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      Joe

      Mar 4, 2021

      Paul, if you have to ask a question like this it doesnt meant that you’re stupid, but it does mean you dont know enough as a boater to be venturing across the stream to another country. This is a VERY basic question. Perhaps hiring a local boating instructor to learn a bit more first would be a better idea.

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  • John schade

    Feb 12, 2021

    I understand that I have to get a Bahamas fishing license for my boat. Does each person on the boat have to get individual licenses. Do I have to check in through customs every time I go over to fish even if I’m not going to shore.

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      Albert

      Feb 12, 2021

      Hi John,

      Yes, every person onboard needs a license in order to fish the Bahamas. You’ll also need to clear customs at the nearest port once you enter Bahamian waters and get a temporary cruising permit for your time in the Bahamas. For this, you’ll need a customs clearance form and immigration cards for everyone on board. You can find the relevant forms and some extra info on customs procedures here.

      Alternatively, you can take a fishing charter to the Bahamas and your captain will sort all this out for you.

      I hope that helps. Have a great trip!

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  • John Yarembinsky

    Jan 15, 2021

    Thinking of making this trip, could a 21’ foot cudy make the trip?

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      Sean

      Jan 19, 2021

      Hi John,

      Thanks for reading.

      As long as you have a powerful enough engine, a cuddy of that size should be fine. Boats that can do 15-20 are preferred for this kind of trip, because you’ll essentially be driving against the Gulf Stream. To stay on the safe side, make sure you check your electronics before you head out.

      Good luck!

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  • George

    Sep 3, 2020

    Does the gps work out in the open ocean stretch between Miami and Bimini?

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      Sean

      Sep 4, 2020

      Hi George,

      Yes, it does.

      I would advise that you bring a hand-held GPS as a backup, though.

      And if you want to play it extra safe, you can go together with a few other boats, like a flotilla.

      I hope you’ll find this helpful.

      Have a great day!

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  • Gary Blydenburgh

    May 24, 2020

    I think you mean 40 gals of fuel not 400?

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      Albert

      May 25, 2020

      Hi Gary,

      Thanks for getting in touch.

      You’re right, we weren’t really clear there.

      I’ve updated the article to explain that you can make the whole trip on one tank, not just the journey out.

      All the best!

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  • David Johnson

    May 3, 2019

    I didn’t know that there were so many big fish that come to the Bahamas because of the Great Bahama Canyon and that they are big fish that come. In my opinion, this kind of environment would mean that you would get once in a life time opportunities to catch certain kinds of fish, and so would totally justify the cost of going to the Bahamas. I will have to look more into fishing options in the Bahamas.

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      Sean

      May 5, 2019

      Hi David,

      Thanks for reading.

      For sure, the Bahamas are truly unique in the variety and abundance of fish they offer.

      If you need any assistance in choosing a charter in the Bahamas, please feel free to contact our Customer Service Team.

      Tight lines!

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      Milton

      Feb 21, 2020

      I would like to go fishing

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      Sean

      Feb 21, 2020

      Hi Milton,

      Thanks for reaching out!

      Our Customer Service will be happy to help you organize your trip. Click here to send us your inquiry.

      Tight lines!

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  • Ra'anan Ben-Zur

    Nov 21, 2018

    What is your view of a marina at the southern tip of Abaco about 18 miles from the Great Bahama canyon?
    Is this an attractive proposition for deep-sea fishing?

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      Sean

      Dec 20, 2018

      Hello Ra’anan,

      Thank you for reading the blog.

      I’m afraid that I am not aware of a suitable marina on the southern tip of Great Abaco.

      For deep sea fishing, I would recommend Spanish Wells as a departure point. This locale is still very close to the Canyon and it can house larger deep sea fishing boats.

      I hope you’ll find this helpful.

      All the best from FishingBooker!

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  • Frank Martino

    Oct 7, 2018

    Would like to be on your email list. Want to start going to Bahamas.

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      Stefan

      Nov 6, 2018

      Hi, Frank,

      Thanks for reading the blog.

      We’re currently working on our new newsletter and we’ll let you know once it’s live.
      If you’d like to book a fishing trip to the Bahamas, our customer support team can help you organize it. You can give them a call at +1-888-395-2564.

      In case you have any more questions, I’d be glad to help.

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