Little River, South Carolina, is about 20 miles north of the hustle and bustle of Myrtle Beach.
Myrtle Beach is widely known as one of America’s most popular vacation spots, but it’s also a great place to set course for an amazing fishing adventure inshore, offshore, or in the Gulf Stream.
Low Country Fishing Charters strives to provide the best possible fishing experience anywhere along the “Grand Strand,” which is a large expanse of beaches spanning from Georgetown to Little River, South Carolina.
Operating out of the Myrtle Beach Yacht Club in Little River, Low Country Fishing Charters caters to anglers of all experience levels and can custom design a trip for everyone from hardcore fishermen to fishing families.
This prime location offers shots at a variety of species including mahi-mahi, flounder, mackerel, trout, redfish, and cobia, just to name a few.
David Cutler has more than fifteen years experience as a charter captain on the inshore and offshore waters of the Carolinas.
Steve “Boomer” Montgomery is a seasoned mate-turned-captain who happens to be a full-time firefighter and paramedic when he’s not putting customers in the middle of hot fishing action.
The greater amberjack is the largest and most common of the jacks and the most prized by fishermen for both its fight and its mild, tender meat. AJs run in packs and when one is caught, others will often follow it to the surface. The current all-tackle world record for a greater amberjack is 163 pounds, 2 ounces.
Cobia are wild-caught in the U.S. from Virginia through the Gulf of Mexico. Adult cobia travel alone or in small groups, but are often found in the presence of sharks.
Sharks and cobia seem to have an almost symbiotic relationship, most likely because the cobia’s closest living relative is a remora.R ecreational anglers target cobia because it’s a large, powerful fish that puts up a good fight and provides a tasty meal.