We’ve been fortunate enough to work with Don Muelrath for over fifteen years now and can attest to his program’s attention to detail and ability to put anglers consistently on fish. We first fished with the owners of The Rising Tide on Andros Island some 15 years ago and their passion then is on display with their Belizean mothership.
Anglers will fly direct to Belize City from Houston or Dallas, Texas. Once you clear customs and immigration you’ll be escorted to the mothership itself just outside of the city. There, you’ll settle in to your week of luxury aboard the 58’ Hatteras wide-bodied motor yacht. The captain, chef and guides will make sure you’re very comfortable as you embark on a true fishing adventure. You’ll only fish the most productive flats and best tides available each week in the winter in search of snook just exiting major river systems to spawn, resident tarpon, bonefish galore and of course the ever present permit. Don’s team has more liveaboard weeks logged than any operation we know. We consider this to be one of the best saltwater values in fly fishing with prices starting out at just $3,695.00 per person.
Please click below to learn more This is Fly Travel WE will be pleased to offer our insight and experience to setup a truly memorable saltwater adventure.
First it was dead Herring
Then Lobster and Scallops
Now it’s everything
A marine mystery is confounding residents of southwest Nova Scotia who are watching thousands of dead fish, starfish, crabs, clams, scallops and lobster wash up on the shore.
Residents of Plympton, a small community in Digby County, say they have been finding dead herring on the shore of St. Mary’s Bay for more than a month, but recently other marine life has started washing up dead.
Dead fish have also been found on the shores of the Annapolis Basin.
“We started finding starfish, crabs, flounder.
We found ocean perch and then yesterday we started finding scallops on the beach and like I said everything’s dead… we’d like to know what’s going on,” said Karl Cole.
“It’s just really sad to see, you know, hundreds of starfish, shellfish.
I grew up clamming here so to come to your hometown and see so much death on the beach is really sad,” said Eric Hewey.