Venice, Louisiana Fishing – The Ultimate Guide
The Venice, Louisiana Fishing guide is finally here. We the staff of Home Run Charters are proud to present it to you!
We hope that this guide provides you with valuable information covering essentially any question a person could ask about fishing in Venice, LA including types of fish you will find here, tactics, rigs, strategies, knots, license requirements, charters, fishing limits, and more. We hope to answer all of your questions.
Without further adieu…
Please explore our definitive guide to fishing in Venice, Louisiana!
About Venice, the Tuna Town and Redfish World Capital
Venice, Louisiana is known by many as the #1 fishing destination in the U.S. So it’s no wonder anglers from all over the country flock to this small community to enjoy fishing at its finest. Here we take a closer look at American’s hot spot for diverse fishing opportunities and the little place that we like to call home.
Located near the southeastern tip of Louisiana, just where the Mississippi River flows into the Gulf of Mexico, Venice is the jumping-off point for some insanely good inshore, offshore, and oil rig fishing. It is an unincorporated community and census-designated place in Plaquemines Parish, LA, and the last community down the Mississippi accessible by automobile. Because of its southern terminus location at the end of the Great River Road, Venice earned its town nickname “The End of the World”.
Up until 1985 when Dave and Debbie Ballay opened the Venice Marina, Venice was best known as an oil and commercial fishing town. Dave was convinced of the area’s great potential for sports fishing after working on a Venice charter boat since 1977. He was proven correct. Venice has since become a booming market for tourism creating vast opportunities for fishing charters, guide services, hotels, lodges, and restaurants.
Venice, Louisiana is no stranger to challenges. In 2005, along with many other towns nearby, Venice was almost completely destroyed by Hurricane Katrina. Afterwards, significant rebuilding, reopening, and reoccupation took place. Then, shortly after in April 2010, Venice faced yet another disaster when oil from the Deepwater Horizon drilling rig explosion began washing ashore in the community. After both catastrophes, Venice proved its resilience and fought to keep the tourism alive by continuing to offer great fishing and outdoor adventures.
Whether you’re interested in landing a huge, trophy fish offshore or merely looking to bring home a huge stock of freshly caught fish, Venice, LA is the place to go! From gorgeous redfish to record-setting tarpon, sailfish, and tuna, you’re sure to experience the fishing adventure of a lifetime!
Big Game Fishing Knots
Yellowfin tuna are one of the most abundant fish off the coast of Louisiana, and a common fish you are likely to come across on an offshore chartered fishing trip.
Thanks to the speed and agility of this large species, they make for a fishing adventure you will not forget.
About Yellowfin Tuna
• One of the larger tuna species, reaching weights of over 400 lbs. Most anglers will catch yellowfin between 20 and 250lbs in Venice
• Yellowfin often travel in schools towards the surface of the water
• Yellowfin tuna are fast and powerful swimmers in the pelagic fish family
• Yellowfin are known as the ahi fish in Hawaii, which is the name for the closely related bigeye tuna
• Yellowfins’ diet consists of flying fish, squid, and crustaceans
Strategies used to catch Yellowfin Tuna:
Chumming is an effective fishing technique when fish have gone down deeper or do not want to eat live bait. For chum we pretty much use whatever we have at the time depending on the time of year. During the winter we will use pogies, and cut Bonita.
One of the biggest things you see people do is chum too much. This will cause the fish to go down and fill up. If we are fishing the lumps during the winter, we like to have a steady flow of red meat and pogies going out. On the days that the water is cleaner, watch your chum slick once the chum gets out of your sight you can throw a couple more pieces in the water.
Similar to Chumming, this is throwing cut up pieces of fish into the water to attract tuna. The best thing you can do is get a 25lb flat of chopped up pogy and use a Chum Buddy to strategically spread out your chum slick.
In general 25lb of chopped pogy should last your 4 hours, so two flats may be necessary for longer trips. Add in a box of sardines and you’re good to go.
A method that involves creating a flashy presentation with multiple lures. Green is the most popular color to attract yellowfin. Try tossing smaller skirted baits out such as a ballyhoo, yellowfin tend to like to bite on these.
Live baiting is by far one of the best and most productive method of catching yellowfin tuna. Some good live bait to use while fishing are: flying fish, blue runners, and mullet.
Live baiting can be tricky at times. One of the most important things when live baiting is to match the hook size with your bait. If you put a hook that is too big or too heavy on a fragile bait, it will cause it to not swim naturally, which will result in a lot less bites.
When in Venice Louisiana fishing, we use many different types of live bait depending on the time of the year and what is available, so it is very important to know what the tuna are biting on. Once they key in on a certain bait it can be difficult to get them to bite other baits.
One important thing to remember when live baiting is you want your bait to act natural, dragging your bait around will cause it to not swim proper. The best way to put them out is into the current while just bumping them in and out of gear. This will allow your baits to swim and not be dragged. Make sure you put your baits out a nice distance behind the boat which will allow for more hook ups. The gear we use when live baiting is Mustad demons hooks from size 5/0-8/0 3x and 60-130lb high seas fluorocarbon.
See our full guide on tricks to catch yellowfin
If you’re in the mood for some fun game fishing, wahoo is the trip for you. Wahoo have the ability to swim up to 60 mph and usually do not swim in schools, thus making it an exciting fish to catch. They put up quite the fight!
Catching these beasts will be a challenge, but an exciting one. Wahoo season runs from January through March.
Wahoo is a thin and streamlined predator found in tropical offshore waters around the world. They have an amazing outline pattern when they are caught; they have very sharp teeth that cut its prey in a similar way to scissors. Wahoo is one of the fastest and attractive pelagic fish. They get speeds of more than 50 miles per hour and are known for their stealth. The fish is long and thin, with vertical blue lines. They have blue eyes and wide opening mouth equipped with sharp teeth.
• Fastest species of mackerel in American water.
• Wahoo is found offshore; they tend to be solitary but are sometimes
found in small schools.
• We usually travel 15-30 miles off the Venice, Louisiana coast to
catch wahoo–that is their primary zone.
• Wahoo have long mouths with very sharp teeth, they are slender
and have white and blue zebra-like stripes.
Strategies used to catch Wahoo
• Surface trolling.
• Deep trolling (most effective)
For trolling, you can try nomad dive baits and other swimming plugs that can be trolled quickly. Yo-Zuri Bonita or Braid Marauder lures work very well. When they are on the surface, they sometimes take stick baits or poppers as well. Check out a guide on catching wahoo.
Produced wire rigs with as light of wire as you feel comfortable with, Use a colored coffee wire around # 6, which will be around a 55 lb test. Rig a 6/0, 7/0 or even 8/0 live bait hook with a similar treble hook around 5 inches back. It is best to make these rigs only 2 feet long and use the Albright special to connect it to an 80 lb fluorocarbon leader that should give it a length of five to seven feet. There is no need for a very long leader, as it is best to not even let an experienced wire man handle the leader, because many people lose this fish because the wire man allows a bit of slack or unequal pressure. Of course, when you are trolling with cigar sinker and long leaders, you have no other choice in this matter.
The wahoo will give you a run for your money; they are a fast and challenging fish to catch. The wahoo is not targeted commercially thus there are currently no bag limits, however captains normally do not keep more than 12 in a boat.
Not to be confused with mammalian dolphins, dolphin-fish are fish and the two bear no relation.
We often call dolphin-fish mahi-mahi because mahi-mahi means strong-strong in Hawaiian, a perfect
name for a fish known for their powerful fight once hooked.
Mahi-mahi (a.k.a. common dolphinfish and dorado) is a surface-dwelling, fish found in offshore around the gulf of mexico, as well as tropical and subtropical waters around the world. Its name in Hawaiian means “very strong”, in Spanish it means “golden”, which is derived from its beautiful golden hue. Due to its name, “dolphin”, mahi-mahi is often confused with bottle nosed dolphin. Although, they couldn’t be more different in looks. Bottle-nosed dolphins are air-breathing mammals while mahi-mahis are actual fish.
Even though the average life span of mahi-mahis is only four years, they are one of the fastest-growing fish that spawn in warm ocean currents throughout the year. The average size is anywhere from 15 to 29 pounds. A large catch would be considered to be between 30 to 39 pounds. A massive catch would be anything over 40 pounds. Mahi-mahi have compressed bodies, a single, long-based dorsal fin running from the head to tail. They well known for their bedazzled colors – gold on the sides with shiny blues and greens on the sides and back. Mature males have a prominent foreheads protruding over the body. Females have more of a rounded head. Females are smaller than males. When mahi-mahis hunt, three black diagonal stripes will actually appear on each side of the body.
Look for floating debris in the off-shore waters around 120 feet deep where these carnivorous fish travel in schools and feed on flying fish, crabs, squid, mackerel, and other forage fish. Expect a tough fight as mahi-mahis are extremely strong and fast swimmers that can travel speeds up to 57 mph. Once a mahi-mahi is caught and out of the water, its golden color often changes to several different hues before finally fading to a muted yellow-grey upon death.
• Found in abundance in the spring and into the summer months, season is April-August.
• Mahi-Mahi feed on a variety of prey – small fish, squid sargassum, crabs, and crustaceans.
• Mahi-Mahi are very strong and fast swimmers. They are usually between 15-30lbs.
• Male and females can be distinguished by the shape of their head.
• Mahi-Mahi range in colors from green, blue and yellow. Once out of the water they will display yellow to gold tones.
• Travel in schools.
Strategies used to catch Mahi-Mahi
For trying to target mahi around floating debris, we would highly recommend poppers or any type of bait. A spinning reel and rod combo is well suited, and a 60-80 braided line with a leaders is also recommended. The optimal rod is 7 feet long and has an extra-fast action; that is good for managing lure weights up to 1 ounce (although you usually throw lures 50% heavier than the rating). Most anglers choose to use 65lb braided line due to the slightly increased line width that does not affect casting distance. At least not noticeably. Fused and braided lines provide more casting distance as compared to mono. This is because it is a much smaller line diameter of fused and braided lines. Also, the fused and braided lines have virtually no stretch capacity, that enables the angler to carefully work even the most difficult lures, sense the softest hits, and set the hook. Fused line is the favored line because it possesses better abrasion resistance; It is much less likely to form a wind knot.
Mahi Tackle Checklist
- 7 foot rod rated for 65-80 lb braid and also lure weights of up to 1 oz
- Spinning reel rated for 65 lb braided line
- 50-80 pound fluorocarbon leader
- 130 pound barrel swivel
- 4/0 to 7/0 Circle Hook
Recommended Mahi Rig
The line should be fixed with a 3 foot length of 50-80lb fluorocarbon leader, utilizing a 130 pound barrel swivel. The body of the swivel eliminates any chance of picking up debris as well as it offers a quick connection place between the line and leader. Anglers need to be cautious to not reel the swivel into the rod. This can damage your guides! A lot of anglers prefer to use an Albright or uni-knot in place of a swivel.
Circle hooks are great, as they improve hook-ups. Additionally, they are more beneficial for the fish. If you plan on releasing that is. Tie your 4/0-7/0 hook to the leader, about 3 to 4 feet of 30 to 60 pound fluorocarbon, and fix it to your primary line. You can utilize a Spider Hitch to produce a loop in the other end of the rig to fix to the main line with a snap swivel.
Chunking, casting, and trolling are some really great ways of catching yourself a Mahi Mahi. Whenever you find them, they are not going to turn down many baits that you offer them. We will talk about some of the basics of trolling, along with some methods for bailing as well.
Trolling is probably the best method for finding these beasts. Often times Mahi Mahi are found when looking for other offshore fish, such as yellowfin tuna or Marlin. Whenever you find debris or a nice weed patch, spreads can be adjusted to lure in big Mahi bites.
Just like other offshore fish, you would be trolling a spread. We often rig ballyhoo and lures. The typical spread when running for Mahi are made from seven lines. It’s better to have medium size Ballyhoo along with a couple of Horse Ballyhoo. Your lure selection should be diverse! My color choice will be on the more vibrant colors.
As soon as you hook a Mahi, be ready for a great fight, particularly if you’re using light tackle. Dolphin 20 lbs and under will more than likely travel in groups of the same size fish. If you do hook one, there is going to be others around. Now bailing would come into play. A bailing rig can be a hook tied to a leader and attached to your main line. If your utilizing a lighter leader, a snap swivel is probably best. Dolphin have small teeth and can chaff a leader fairly quickly. Quick changes are crucial when you have a school of fish behind the boat!
Bait like shrimp and ballyhoo are what we tend to favor. However, cut false albacore really turns them on too. Cut your bait into chunks and throw some out. You should just be trying to drive them into a frenzy. Bait your hook with the same baits we talked about. The Mahi will come in schools to feed. This is also a great technique to get fish out from under a weed patch. Have some spinning rods set with bucktail and your good to go.
The Mahi-Mahi provides one of the best offshore fishing adventures for anglers of all skill levels. These fish are plentiful on the coast when in Venice, Louisiana fishing
The Marlin is one tough and fast fish, a pelagic predator and prized game fish. Get ready for a fight once hooked. Marlin will jump and try to get away once hooked on the line. They are a sought after game fish because of their sheer power, but are usually not consumed. April through November is Marlin season, but the best months are June-October.
• The marlin are very fast swimmers, they can swim up to 60 mph
• Females can reach 1300 lbs, while males usually only reach about
• Marlin feed on squid, yellowfin and blackfin tuna, mackerel
• The Marlin use its spear-shaped jaw to catch food
• Marlin are solitary fish and rarely will they be found swimming in
Strategies used to catch Marlin
• Trolling (recommended)
• Drifting can also be used at times
For trolling here are our recommended lures to use.
#1: Mold Craft Wide Range
Used by some of the biggest names in Venice Louisiana fishing, the Mold Craft Wide Range has a squared-off nose and center hole and gets its name from the wide range of speeds and conditions through which the lure can be pulled.
#2: Mold Craft Super Chugger
Another favorite among expert Marlin anglers is the Mold Craft Super Chugger, known for its concave face which allows the lure to grab a gulp of air and let it out in a thick bubble stream with a short side-to-side wiggle of its head. It also has the ability to rise and fall regularly which attracts the attention of the marlin. Interesting fact: The 1,402-pound, all tackle Atlantic blue marlin caught in 1992 and world record holder was caught using a pink-and-white Super Chugger.
#3: Pakula Lumo Sprocket
Want to know how good this one is? Angler Jody Wentworth jumped overboard to retrieve a lure which had just been used to catch a 500-pound blue marlin and fell into the water. Determined not to lose his Pakula Lumo Sprocket, Wentworth swam 20-feet in shark-infested waters to find his sinking lure! This one is designed as a straight runner with a very tight swimming action and works well in any position, but especially in the long outrigger slot.
#4: Tournament Tackle’s Ilander Lure (aka Hawaiian Eye)
Developed in 1976, this lure is one of a kind and the first of many – the first true high-speed trolling lure, the first to have permanent nylon skirts, and the first to use realistic eyes. The Ilander is probably best known for its versatility where anglers use the lure to fish for all types of marlin species.
#5: Copa Fishing Lures’ Tado
Each and every one of these beautiful, large lures are made by hand and crafted using real shell inserts. Steve Coggin is the founder and creator of the Tados which are more like pieces of art as well as effective and highly regarded lures, “Tado is a big lure, and it runs great on the short corner. I first started making it during the late 70’s and early 80’s at a time when most guys were making smaller lures. I gave one to Chip Van Mols on Jen Ken Po, and he caught a 700-pounder on it. He promptly named the lure Tado, which is short for the Hawaiian name for skipjack over 10 pounds, ‘otado’.”
Fish Found In the Gulf of Mexico
Limits on deep water Reef Fish (dept 400-1300ft)
– For this we use electric reels
– Deep water grouper (4 per person)
– Barrel fish (10 per person)
– Oil fish (1 per person)
– Tile fish (10 per person)
– Along with many other type of fish.
When you are fishing that deep you never know what you will
come up with!
Limit on shallow water Reef Fish (depth 50-400ft)
– Cobia (2 per person)
– King mackerel (2 per person)
– Red Snapper (2 per person)
– Shallow water grouper (4 per person)
– Warsaw grouper (1 per boat)
– Mangrove snapper (10 per person)
– B liners (10 per person)
– Amberjack (1 per person)
Limits on different Pelagic Fish
– Yellowfin Tuna (2 per person)
– Blackfin Tuna (no more than 20 per boat) (the two above are special limits that all the captains use to not over catch. The legal limit for yellowfin is 3 and blackfin is unlimited.)
– Wahoo (no more than 12 per boat)
– White Marlin (we do not keep)
– Blue Marlin (we do not keep)
– Sailfish (we do not keep)
– Swordfish (1 per person, max 4 in a boat)
– The only type of shark we keep is a Mako. (1 per boat)
– Mahi-Mahi (dolphin – no limit)
What types of permits and licenses do I need?
You will need a three-day non-resident guide/charter fishing license that can be purchased for $10.00. For more information, please call the Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries at (888) 765-2602.
You will also need a free landing permit. New regulation changes require that all anglers and charter captains possessing tunas, billfishes, swordfish, amberjacks, groupers, and snappers first obtain an Offshore Landing Permit. You can get this permit by clicking here.
When are the best months for Venice Louisiana Fishing – INSHORE
That depends on what you would like to catch. Inshore fishing is spectacular year-round, but here’s an idea of what species are most prominent:
Speckled trout (from April to November)
Flounder (from March to November)
Redfish, drum and sheepshead (year-round)
When are the best months for Venice Louisiana Fishing – OFFSHORE
Offshore fishing is a different story. Here’s what you can expect.
Follow Brian @CaptainBrian11
January – March
In these months our main targets will be wahoo, yellowfin tuna and blackfin tuna. While also catch amberjack, grouper, king mackerel and other reef fish. This time of the year is best for deep water grouper. Tuna and wahoo are the main targets unless the customers ask for something else.
For wahoo we will pull lures around the oilrigs, and rip lines. The methods we are using are pulling dive baits, using down riggers and skipping ballyhoo.
For the tuna we will be fishing either of the lumps on the east side or west side of the river along with some of the close in platforms. During this time of year the methods we use to catch tuna are chumming along with live mullets. During the winter months the tuna come in shallower so our average run to the tuna ground in 30 miles out of the mouth of the river.
The fish these times of year are normally bigger. The average yellowfin is about 100lb, but will see plenty of fish over 150lb. The blackfin tuna run between 15-30lb pounds and out up a heck of a fight. Wahoo will range anywhere from 40-120lb pounds but I would say most of the are 60-80lb pound range.
The average gas burn for a yellowfin boat is 140 gallons
April – May
These are our spring time months. The tuna are transitioning from winter to summer time so we tend to venture further offshore. This time of year live bait is just starting to show up. We still have plenty of jumbo blackfin around, along with a few wahoo. The yellowfin tuna average 20-60 pounds but they still have a bunch of big fish around. These big fish are just not as concentrated so we do not catch as many of them.
The techniques we use this time of year vary. Most of the time we will chum for the tuna and skip ballyhoo. When we are able to find live bait we will bump trolling the live bait around the rigs waiting on a bite. The types of baits we use are ballyhoo, disco’s, pogies, tinker mackerel, and hard tails.
We also are able to catch amberjack, grouper, snapper, and other types of reef fish along with marlin are starting to show up. The average run this time of year is from 30-60 miles out of the pass fishing the floating oil rig platforms for tuna. The pass is 25 miles long. The boat runs at 45 miles a hour depending on the weather.
The average gas burn can be from yellowfin 130-200 gallons
June – September
This is our summer time months. Yellowfin tuna will average 40-80lb, dolphin (mahi-mahi) begin to show up, along with marlin (white and Blue), sail fish and all your normal reef fish( reef fish include, grouper , amberjack, cobia, all type of snapper and plenty others). We also have plenty days were we will go mangrove snapper fishing if they would like to. The limit is ten person.
In the summer months when we are fishing for tuna and other pelagic fish (pelagic fish are Tuna, Dolphin (mahi-mahi), wahoo, marlin, any type of bill fish ( bill fish are blue marlin, white marlin, sword fish, and sailfish) we will be traveling out to the floaters which range from 30-80 miles out of the pass. This time of year we will be live baiting and chumming for tuna. If our customers want to catch pelagic we will pull lures around the floating rigs and weed lines.
For rig fishing it all depends on what they want to catch will tell how far we run. The methods we use for them is chumming , live and dead bait on sinkers, and jigging. For deep water grouper we use electric reels. The places we will be fishing for them are reefs, rigs, and natural bottom. This time of year we also offer over nighters. On a over nighter we will leave around 10am and return the next day around that time. On this trip we will be fishing for tuna or anything the customer ask for. This gives you the chance to catch more yellowfin. We also can fish for sword fish on a over night trips.
The average gas burn on yellowfins is 160-220 gallons
This is probably my favorite month of the year because we begin to fish the shrimp boats where you have a chance of catching a yellowfin over 200lb. This is the big fish time of year for yellowfin and blackfin tuna. In October we will get a small run of wahoo also.
When fishing behind the shrimp boats we will use live bait which can be hardtails or mullets along with using chum. The chum we get will be the by cath off of the shrimp boats. We will bounce from shrimp boat till we find which boat is holding the fish we are looking for. Shrimp boat fishing is normally non stop action and you watch every fish you hook when the water is clean.
Along with tuna fishing this is the best time of the year for shallow water grouper and cobia. We have a real strong cobia run this time of year. For cobia fishing we bounce from platform to platform pitching jigs. The average gas burn is 150 gallons depending on how far the shrimp boats are, but could be up to 200 fuel burn
Yellowfin boats fuel 150-200
This is big fish time on live mullets. If you want to see come see a yellowfin blow a mullet ten feet in the air, then this is when you want to come. The fishing is pretty stellar when the weather allows us to go. Most days we will have quality over quantity. I would say the average fish this time of year is 140Lb pounds. During this time we only travel around 15 miles out of the pass. The average gas burn is 160 gallons.
Yellowfin boats 150-200
The fuel Just really depends on what we are fishing for, how far we have to travel to find them. It can vary so much so don’t be shocked by your gas bill if you fish during this time of year.
The Best Fishing Charter in Venice, LA
Finally, we have to give ourselves a small plug. We can’t speak for all the charters, but for the sake of this guide we will tell you about ours. That way you have reference when your picking out a Venice Louisiana fishing charter.
Home Run Charters has invested in multiple high-performance boats and the latest sonar and navigation tools to make sure you get the most out of your trip. Each vessel has a range of over 500 miles, so you can follow the fish without having to worry about re-fueling.
Speed, comfort and cutting-edge technology – you won’t find better fishing boats than this in Venice, Louisiana.
36′ Yellowfin (Room for 1-6 people)
Powered by triple 300-horsepower Yamaha motors, this vessel will have you skimming over the water at more than 50 mph or more. That means you’ll be among the first anglers to toss a line in the fishing grounds. But it’s not just about speed – this boat also offers a smooth ride and great comfort.
42′ Custom Conch (Room for 1-6 people)
equipped with Quad 350’s, Simrad electronics, and Seakeeper Technology. Seakeeper technology is basically a sophisticated gyro installation that keeps your boat from swaying and totally eliminates sea sickness.
Both of these vessels are equipped with the latest navigation and fish-finding tools. This includes:
- High-end Simrad electronics. This includes CHIRP Sonar – the most sophisticated technology available for recreational fishing. It’s perfect for pinpointing the ocean floor while on reef-fishing trips.
- XM Satellite Radio and Weather. This allows us to keep an eye on the elements hundreds of miles away to ensure your safety. Plus, our premium JL Audio sound system means you can listen to your favorite music while cruising through the water.
- 74-mile open radar. We’re able to travel, and fish, safely at night thanks to this technology. Both boats are also equipped with tracking devices and all gear recommended by the coast guard.
- Reef & pelagic fishing permits. These allow you to catch all types of species in the Gulf of Mexico. You’ll only use the best equipment when you fish with us.
We’ve invested in the latest fishing gear and tackle, and maintain it regularly, to ensure you have the right tools to land scale-busting fish.
All of our equipment is able to withstand the beating that giant pelagic fish inflict. Some of the gear you’ll use will include:
- Top-of-the-line Talica 25’s, Talica 50’s and Tiagra 30w and 50w stand up gear
- Stand-up reels matched with custom-made Poseidon and seeker rods
- Shimano and vanstaal spinning reels to launch the poppers to where the fish are feeding
- Talica jigging reels on Trevala rods
We also have the perfect gear for landing mammoth reef fish, such as:
- hooker electric 80w electric reels that make it far easier to pull up fish from the depths of the gulf.
- Jigs from Chicky Tackle
These are LITERALLY the only things you would need:
- non-skid shoes
- Ice chest* and Gallon bags (for the fillets)
We even have top notch lodging and meals for your adventure. The lodges are nothing short of immaculate and beautiful. Now I can’t promise that other fishing charters have all of this, but that’s what we have included with ours. Don’t hesitate to contact us if you have any other questions or want to know more.
If interested in booking a Venice Louisiana Fishing trip, visit our booking page here.