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Picture-perfect morning in Flamingo

Flamingo, Florida

Everglades National Park

The Everglades National Park, located at the tip of Southwest Florida, is a vast expanse of remote and untouched marshlands that is both visually captivating and spiritually tranquil. The history, immensity, and intricacy of this beautiful sanctuary filled with all kinds of wildlife equates to an unforgettable experience for a first-time visitor or a seasoned veteran. Unrivaled sunrises and sunsets, hundreds of species of birds and fish, all shapes and sizes of reptiles and amphibians, and limited interference by man hold the Everglades in its esteemed position that so many desire to visit. 


Officially founded in December of 1947, the Everglades National Park is a timeless refuge of over 1.5 million acres of sawgrass prairies, mangrove swamps, and jungle-like hammocks. This park is also the first national park established 

for the purpose of preserving the biological diversity and resources, rather than just its scenic views.​ A continual struggle to save the park and its wildlife is an ambition that may never see completion. Sadly, although development within the park itself has been moderate to none, the increased building, infrastructure, housing, and farmlands continually inching closer and closer to the park's borders have put a strain on the water supply to the Everglades' many rivers, creeks, and marshes. This in turn has affected the entire ecosystem of the Everglades, and gives vital reason for the Park to be defended, fought for, and saved. 

Excellent fishing is had year-round in the Everglades National Park. As each season comes and goes, certain species are more prominently targeted - but the primary species that we encounter and pursue most often are Snook, Redfish, Seatrout, Tarpon, Black Drum, Sharks, Snapper, Cobia, Tripletail, Sheepshead, and plenty more. 

My hope as your fishing guide is to share the unique beauty and diversity that the Everglades has to offer, as well as offer instruction on  the preservation and conservation of this treasure. On your charter with me, be sure to ask questions - I strongly believe that on each and every trip we take, there is something new to be seen, heard, or experienced!






all park visitors are required to purchase park entry passes:

Directly from the National Park Service website:

All park visitors are required to pay an entrance fee. Money collected is used to directly improve visitor experiences and assist with the cost of providing safe, meaningful experiences to park visitors.

You can purchase your park pass online using the link or click on the photo. You may either purchase an individual entry pass for  $15, a private vehicle pass for  $30, (either pass is good for 7 days) or an annual pass for $55, which covers unlimited park entry for one year from date of purchase.

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