BC Fishing: The Complete Guide (2023)

Reading Time: 10 minutes

With its infinite forests, thousands of pristine rivers and streams, and the most temperate climate in the country, British Columbia is easily one of the most beautiful provinces in Canada. If you’re an outdoor enthusiast, and an avid angler at that, fishing in BC is the perfect vacation idea.

BC Fishing: The Complete Guide (1)

Here, you can explore over 16,000 miles of Pacific coastline or hit some remote inland waterways, it’s all up to you. The beauty of the province’s far reaches is just as astonishing as its fisheries!

Top Catches in British Columbia

Both saltwater and freshwater anglers will have a lot to do in British Columbia and the fun lasts all year. We’re talking the best of the best, the cream of the crop – Salmon, Trout, Halibut, and Sturgeon are all there for the taking.

Salmon – The Alfa and Omega of BC

If there’s one reason why anglers come to British Columbia, it’s the fantastic Salmon fishery. Whatever Pacific Salmon species you’d like to target, you’ll find it here. Coho, Chinook, Pink, Chum, and Sockeye Salmon all make an appearance during the year, but the timing of their arrival differs.

Chinook Salmon

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Chinook (King) is the star of the show – they come in impressive sizes and they’re available almost year-round. Locals call these battle-ready fish Spring Salmon, because you can target them as early as April. You can find them in rivers and streams until November, usually further upstream.

Another reason why Chinook are so popular is their size. They can grow to be 50–60 pounds! Hook a Chinook heavier than 30 pounds (Tyee), and you’ll be eligible to become a member of the “Tyee Club.” If this is something you’d like to pursue, then come to BC in summer – July and August are the prime months for big catches.

Other Pacific Salmon Species

Coho, Sockeye, Pink, and Chum Salmon are all beloved in British Columbia, but they have shorter seasons than Chinook. In general, the best time to come to the province is in late summer and early fall, as that’s when the bite is at its best.

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Coho (Silver) Salmon is the ultimate fighter among Salmon. You can find the first Coho in July, but the best time to go after them is in October and November when they’re at their biggest.

Sockeye should be your fish of choice if you’re looking for a delicious meal. You can find them in the rivers of BC in August and September.

(Video) BC Freshwater Fishing Guides

Colder months are very good for Chum Salmon fishing. Also known as Dog Salmon, Chum swim upwards to their spawning grounds from September through November.

Fishing for Pink Salmon is only open on odd-numbered years, because they spawn every other year. When the fishery is open, you’ll have the best shot of catching your fill of Pinks in August and September.

If you’re not that picky about species, we suggest coming over to BC anytime from August–October. There’s plenty for you to do around that time!

Kokanee Salmon

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We can’t talk about Salmon without mentioning its landlocked relative, Kokanee. These are smaller versions of Sockeye Salmon, usually weighing up to two pounds.

You’ll find them in lakes all over the province, usually as bycatch when going after Trout. These fellas are fun to catch and the best time to target them is during the summer.

Oh, my Trout!

After Salmon, Trout are easily the most popular fish in BC. There are plenty of Trout species to choose from here, but Rainbow Trout, as well as Steelhead (its sea-run variation), are the most prized catches. Cutthroat, Brook, Bull Trout, and Dolly Varden are also all there for the taking.

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Another species, native to British Columbia, is Kamloops Trout. This beautiful fish comes from the waters of Lake Kootenay, which is close to the town Kamloops, hence the name. Kamloops Trout are very similar to Rainbow Trout, only they’re substantially bigger, and can have their weight in double digits.

Because there are several Trout species to choose from, and all of them are excellent fighters, fly fishing in BC is a hit.

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Bull, Cutthroat, and Rainbow Trout are conveniently available all year, so whenever you go, there’s a Trout on the cards. If you’re a Steelhead chaser, then your best bet is hitting the water anytime from late November to April. Got your sights set on a big Kamloops Trout? Go to the Kootenay Lake during the summer and early fall – you can’t miss them!

The Sturgeon Promised Land

If you’re a monster catch hunter, White Sturgeon fishing in BC will blow your mind. While there are several waterways in the province that have Sturgeon, recreational fishing is only allowed on the lower and middle Fraser River.

(Video) Learn to Fish: BC Freshwater Fishing Licences – What You Need to Know | GoFishBC

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Sturgeon haven’t changed for millennia, and they can grow to be well over 7 feet long and weigh hundreds of pounds. In fact, they usually average at 7–12 feet, but you can find even bigger fish (up to 20 feet!) in the river. It’s not hard to understand why passionate fishermen love chasing them.

White Sturgeon is the reason why people from both the US and Canada flock to the Fraser at all times of the year. Green Sturgeon also live in these waters, but they’re protected by law and should never be targeted. Even though the population of White Sturgeon is thriving on the Fraser River, all Sturgeon must be released.

There are charters who specialize in Sturgeon fishing on the Fraser, and you can easily find a professional to take you out. Some guides participate in conservation efforts for Sturgeon, and if you go fishing with them, you’ll have a front-row seat for the tagging process.

The best time to go after White Sturgeon is from April–November, though you can find them swimming around all year.

The “Barn Door” Halibut

We’ve spoken enough about freshwater fishing in BC, but now let’s turn the spotlight to the Pacific coast. Sure, you can fish for Salmon and Rockfish in these productive waters, but what truly excites saltwater anglers is Halibut.

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And not just any Halibut but huge, delicious, hard-fighting Pacific Halibut. You can find specimen well over 300–400 pounds in the deep waters, though fish in the 10–50-pound range are more common. Don’t let this discourage you – smaller Halibut are tastier and they’ll make for royal table fare.

The Halibut season is usually open from April–November, and the best time to go fishing is in spring and summer. Early in the season, you won’t have to go further than 5 miles from land to hook a 100-pounder. As time goes by, Halibut move into deeper waters, but you still won’t have to travel too far to find them – only up to 10 miles offshore.

Among locals, Halibut is one of the favorite eating fish, not to mention that it is so fun to catch. One of the best spots is Vancouver Island, namely Victoria and Ucluelet. If you want to get the best of both worlds, book a fishing trip where you’ll target both Salmon and Halibut. That way, you’re all but certain to fight and land fish that will make you proud.

Don’t Miss Out on Crabbing!

Saltwater fishing in British Columbia is already rewarding, but when you add crabbing to the combo, you’ve got a match made in heaven. Locals enjoy catching Crab year-round – it’s a fun family activity with delicious results.

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Dungeness and Red Rock Crab are on the menu, both easily caught with simple gear. Guides usually use crab pots to get these crawly fellas and drop them to different depths, depending on the time of the year and location.


Generally, the best time to catch your fill of Crab is in August and September, during the mating season. You can find them all year, but some areas have specific seasonality, so get informed before you head out.

Bear in mind that you’re only allowed to keep males, while females must be returned back to the water. Crabbing is sometimes included in the price of a fishing trip, so if you’re interested to give it a try, that’s a great place to begin.

Types of Fishing in BC

Not only is angling in British Columbia versatile, but there are many techniques you can try out. In BC, you’ve got a bit of everything.

Fly Fishing

BC is a fly fishermen haven, with more crystal clear streams and fish-rich rivers than you could ever explore. The province’s appeal has a lot to do with its incredible Trout population and prized catches it yields.

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You don’t have to be a seasoned fisherman to have success on the lakes and rivers of British Columbia – just some guidance and good timing. Talk to locals to find out what type of gear and flies to use, it will make a world of difference.

When it comes picking a spot to go fly fishing, well, that’s a challenge in itself. Some of the most popular choices include the Campbell, Fraser, and Dean Rivers, as well as Okanagan Valley with its numerous lakes teeming with Trout. For an excellent day of dry fly fishing, head to the Elk River. For Salmon fly anglers looking for a good time, the Squamish River system is the place to be.

Fishing with a Charter

One thing you won’t find lacking in BC are fishing guides. Whatever your fishing mood, you’ll be able to find someone to cater to your appetite. From convenient half day trips to full-fledged angling expeditions deep into the wild, there’s something for everyone.

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Full day trips (8–10 hours) are the most popular choice among tourist fishermen. It gives them enough time to catch a good amount of fish, learn new tricks, and do so without any rush.

You can also go off to a remote location and spend several days with nothing but fishing on your mind. For this occasion, fly-in lodges are the right choice. Everything you need is usually included in the price – transportation, equipment, accommodation, food, and guide service. The prices for these unique experiences are higher than for your regular fishing jaunt but well worth it.

Ice Fishing

Last but not least, ice fishing is something you have to try if you’re in British Columbia in winter. Locals love doing it and you’ll often find dozens of people dotted around frozen-over lakes, waiting for the fish to bite.

(Video) The Complete Guide | Spearfishing Canada | All You Need To Know About The Pacific North West

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While the coastal part of BC is quite warm all year and doesn’t offer a lot of ice fishing opportunities, the rest of the province is a different story. Come November and first solid ice, ice fishermen are already out there, ready to fish.

Species you’ll land in the winter are different from the ones you’re used to over the rest of the year. Winter is the time of Northern Pike, Yellow Perch, Walleye, and Kokanee. There are also lakes where you can target Trout like Adams and Dragon Lakes, among many others.

Even though it’s freezing outside, fisheries are still active and diverse, and that’s plenty of reason to grab your ice gear and head out.

Top Spots for Fishing in BC

Yes, fishing is amazing, and yes, British Columbia is vast and abundant in fish, but where to go? Take a look at this list and decide where’d you like to go, depending on your fishing preferences.

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  • Campbell River. Easily one of the hottest fishing spots in the province. All 5 Salmon species make this THE place to be, and the resident Cutthroat Trout population is superb.
  • Vancouver Island. Home to a number of super-productive Salmon rivers, this island has everything you need. Halibut fishing on the west side is also fantastic. Some of the best departure points are Victoria, Ucluelet, Tofino, and Port Hardy.
  • Fraser River. This body of water needs no introduction – whether it’s Sturgeon or Salmon you’re after, you can’t go wrong. The Lower Fraser is very productive but, if you want to go into the wild, then the Middle Fraser is a better choice.
  • Okanagan Valley. If you got excited reading about Kamloops Trout, then you’ll love the action on any of the lakes in the Okanagan Valley. You can also fish for Kokanee and Rainbows, if you’d like a variety of catch.
  • Skeena River. Lovers of Salmonids regularly prowl this river in search of Salmon and Steelhead. Nothing beats Skeena Salmon action in the summer. It’s also a popular fly fishing destination.
  • Haida Gwaii. If you’re coming to British Columbia to catch the biggest Salmon of your life, then this archipelago is where you should go. You could easily land a 50-pound Chinook, or battle a Halibut thrice that size.

Fishing Licences and Regulations

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Whether you’re fishing solo or with a charter, the most important thing to keep in mind is a fishing licence. The same rule applies for both saltwater and freshwater fishing – you’re in charge of buying a licence for yourself before you hit the water.

Bear in mind that if you’re targeting Salmon or Steelhead, you’ll need additional stamps, in order to fish legally. There’s also a special White Sturgeon Conservation Licence you’ll need if you plan on going after this species.

Check the seasonality of the species you intend to fish before you go and make sure you know the daily limits and other regulations. These could change from year to year, so it’s important to be in the know and fish responsibly.

British Columbia – What’s Not to Love?

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Breathtaking nature, countless fishing opportunities, and a wide array of species – all these factors make BC a magnificent angling destination. Your success on the water is only limited by your fishing ambition because, here, just about anything is possible.

Have you been fishing in British Columbia? Where do you like to fish the most? What are your experiences? Share your stories and tips with us in comments.


What do you need to be a fishing guide in BC? ›

How do I get a guide outfitter licence? You can apply for a guide outfitter licence using WILD or apply in-person at a FrontCounter BC office. If you choose to submit your application online, you must have a basic BCeID. You must also have your Fish & Wildlife ID (FWID) prior to submitting your application.

Can you fish with 2 hooks in BC? ›

It is illegal to:

angle with a fishing line that has more than one hook, artificial lure or artificial fly attached except: in the tidal waters of the Fraser River, where you can attach two hooks, artificial lures or artificial flies to a bar rig.

Do I have to use barbless hooks in BC? ›

In British Columbia, barbless hooks are required in most of the fisheries, particularly for salmon and steelhead. In all streams, a single barbless hook is required. It is a good idea to make sure whether a barbless hook is required by reading the regulations before your next fishing trip.

How many rods are you allowed to fish with in BC? ›

In tidal waters, there's no limit to the number of fishing rods you can use, except for a limit of 1 rod or line per angler in all rivers and streams, including the tidal waters of those rivers and streams (includes the Fraser River).

Can you make a living as a fishing guide? ›

It's easy to assume that fishing guides make more money than they actually do. Multiplying an outfitter's $500 per day rate by a vague estimate of “guidable days” each year can lead aspiring guides to imagine themselves getting rich by taking people fishing. In reality, few guides make a comfortable living.

Are fishing guides worth it? ›

No matter how experienced you are as a fisherman, you can almost always benefit from hiring a fishing guide. Fishing guides provide an opportunity for you to learn how to catch more and bigger fish. Fishing is an ongoing learning experience.

Are treble hooks illegal in BC? ›

In British Columbia, treble hooks are only allowed to be used in recreational fishing in certain waters. In all British Columbia rivers, treble hooks are not allowed. Please check the fishing regulations on their usage before fishing.

How big of a halibut can you keep in BC? ›


No person shall retain a halibut greater than 133 cm head-on length (102 cm head-off). Head-on Measurement – Measurements are made from the foremost end of the lower lip to the extreme end of the middle of the tail, as shown in the image (left).

Do fish remember being caught? ›

Researchers find that wild cleaner fishes can remember being caught up to 11 months after the fact, and actively try to avoid getting caught again.

Do you lose more fish with barbless hooks? ›

While barbs will hold your fish better, and you'll lose less fish, there is a trade-off as it pertains to danger to the fish and you. Where with no barbs, the danger to you and the fish is far less, you may tradeoff losing a few more fish. Pro-tip: To meet in the middle, use barbed hooks, but crimp the barbs.

Can you use corn for fish bait in BC? ›

"Chumming" means to dump bait or other attractants into the water to attract fish. Corn, worms, shrimp, and other bait have been used for chumming. Chumming with any substance is illegal in BC. Don't dump corn or other substances into the water to attract fish.

Do you need a fishing license in BC If you are over 65? ›

Eight Day Angling Licence**

*As of the 2021/22 licence year, B.C. Resident Anglers aged 65 and over have the option to purchase an annual basic licence at the reduced rate of $5 or at the full B.C. Resident rate of $36. **You may purchase as many One-Day and Eight Day Licences as you need, but only one Annual Licence.

Do you need to carry fishing license on you in BC? ›

Yes. You must carry your Non-tidal Angling licence with you when you are fishing. Upon request of an officer you may be asked to present your basic angling licence.

Can I use live bait in BC? ›

It is also illegal to have live fish in your possession in the wild and, in most parts of B.C., the use of live or dead finfish for bait is strictly prohibited.

Are barbed hooks allowed in BC Lakes? ›

All rivers, streams, and some lakes in B.C. require the use of single barbless hooks.

Is fishing based on luck or skill? ›

Fishing lies somewhere along the continuum between skill-and luck-based activities. At one end we have things like swimming or chess: for any average human being it is hard to imagine that it would be possible to beat Michael Phelps in the pool.

How much do Alaska fishing guides make? ›

The salary range for a Fishing Guide job is from $41,583 to $55,533 per year in Alaska.

What is the highest paid fishing tournament? ›

49 Years and Over 95 Million in Prize Money

The White Marlin Open is a 49-year-old deep-sea fishing tournament held annually in Ocean City, Maryland. Long known as the “World's Largest Billfishing Tournament,” the Open has awarded over $95 million for catches of the gamefish that migrate up the Gulf Stream each summer.

How much do you tip a fishing guide? ›

In many cases, you can follow the same standard you would in many other tipping situations. Reward your guide with about 20 percent for good service, more if you're really happy and can afford it. If you're not thrilled with the service, drop it down to about 10 percent.

How much do you tip a captain on a fishing boat? ›

Captains of charter boat fishing reported that they usually receive tips of 10-20% of the trip's cost. A 15% tip is generally expected. The tip for a full-day trip is $600. The tip is split among the captain and the mate on most boats.

How much do you tip the first mate on a fishing charter? ›

The normal tipping rate for the 1st Mate would be 20% of the total charter cost.

How many fish can I keep in BC? ›

Size Limits

The daily limit is just one fish, and the possession limit is 2. The second halibut can only be 83 cm or under. You can catch up to 6 halibut each year, and every fish must be immediately recorded on your license in ink.

Is it illegal to have no muffler in BC? ›

Part removal prohibited. (3) No person shall drive or operate a motor vehicle propelled by an internal combustion engine equipped with a muffler from which has been removed any baffle plate or other part.

How many rods can you fish with in Canada? ›

An angler may use only one line, unless otherwise stated in the regulations. Two lines may be used when angling from a boat in parts of the Great Lakes and for ice fishing in many areas. A fishing line must not have more than four hooks attached.

How old is a 22 inch halibut? ›

Halibut with a total length of 22 inches are 4 or 5 years old. It has been known for years that male halibut are mature at 3 years of age and most females are mature by year 4-5.

How old is a 30 lb halibut? ›

It is very difficult to age a halibut by looking at it. Females grow much faster and larger than males, so a 40 inch (102 cm), 30 lb. (13.6 kg) male might be 20 years old, while a female that size could be as young as six-years-old.

What is the best month for halibut fishing? ›

Wondering to yourself, “When is halibut in season?” May through September is peak halibut season. That means this is one of the best times to fish to pursue these flatfish that vary between small and enormous. While the average size of this fish species is between 15 and 20 pounds, many are caught over 150 pounds.

Do fish feel it when they get hooked? ›

The wild wriggling and squirming fish do when they're hooked and pulled from the water during catch-and-release fishing isn't just an automatic response—it's a conscious reaction to the pain they feel when a hook pierces their lips, jaws, or body.

Do fish learn to avoid hooks? ›

A collaborative study between UQ and the CSIRO has shown that fish learn to avoid hooks that are a risk for their size – but they take the bait more frequently in quiet areas.

Do fish know its a hook? ›

Yes, they can feel the hook in their mouth and it pulls on them really tight when they get caught. Yes, because you caught it in a net. Yes a fish knows because of the fishing line.

Is catch and release cruel? ›

Hooked fish struggle out of fear and physical pain, desperate to breathe. Once fish are hauled out of their aqueous environment and into ours, they begin to suffocate, and their gills often collapse. In commercial fishing, fish's swim bladders can rupture because of the sudden change in pressure.

Do pro bass fishermen use barbless hooks? ›

I do know that most pros will use barbless hooks during pre fishing for tournaments. This allows them to hook the fish and get a feel for size of fish, but allows them to "shake" fish off more easily without handling fish. They feel this reduces stress and makes them more likely to catch the fish during the tournament.

Can you keep an undersized fish if it swallows hook? ›

The bottom line is you cannot keep any fish that does not meet the minimum size requirements. If you deeply hook an undersized fish, it is best to not lift the fish out of the water and to quickly cut the line as close to the mouth as possible.

Is chumming water illegal in BC? ›

This method is popular in both fresh and saltwater fisheries around the world. In British Columbia, chumming is prohibited.

Can I use shrimp as bait in BC? ›

When halibut fishing, large salmon parts are often used. For smaller saltwater species such as perch, greenling, flouder and sole, smaller pieces of bait are used. Shrimp, prawn, shore crab, squid, fish pieces are commonly used.

Will fish eat raw chicken? ›

The great thing about chicken is its flesh density and softness. It is very palatable to fish and its neutral taste means it can represent just about any food item in the water…. and this is where its real value comes in. Over the last couple of years I have experimented with chicken as bait.

How much is a one day fishing license in BC? ›

2022/2023 Licence fees
Licence type & durationFee: residentFee: non-resident
Annual licence, Juvenile (under 16 years of age)FreeFree
5 day licence$16.65$32.25
3 day licence$11.44$19.77
1 day licence$5.47$7.28
3 more rows
Apr 3, 2022

How many salmon can you keep in BC? ›

Total possession limit of Salmon is EIGHT (8) of which no more than FOUR (4) can be Chinook/King salmon. The Daily limit is 2 Halibut per day, of which only one (1) may measure between 90 cm (69 cm head-off) and 133 cm head-on length (102 cm head-off).

How old do you have to be to get a senior discount for a fishing license in Ohio? ›

Ohio residents who are at least 66 years old and born on or before December 31, 1937, are issued these licenses and permits free of charge.

How do I become a tour guide in BC? ›

Secondary school education is required to work as a travel or tour guide. Employers typically provide on-the-job training to employees. Employers may also require: Professional certification for tour guides is available through the emerit training resource, created by the Canadian Tourism Human Resource Council.

How do I start my own fishing guide? ›

There are no formal qualifications needed to pursue a career as a fishing guide. However, you must have extensive experience fishing in the waters in which you operate. Knowledge of local fish populations and the best techniques to catch them is crucial. Basic boat maintenance skills are also essential.

How do I become a fishing guide in Canada? ›

  1. Must be nineteen (19) years of age or older.
  2. Must be a Canadian citizen or permanent resident of Canada (i.e. a landed immigrant).
  3. Must satisfy the Regional Fish and Wildlife Manager, within the region you intend to operate, that you have a working knowledge of the Wildlife Actand Regulations.

How do I start a fishing guiding business? ›

Here are the basic steps you'll need to accomplish to start a fishing charter business:
  1. Get the required U.S. Coast Guard license.
  2. Obtain a guide's license for the state you live in, if necessary.
  3. Obtain the appropriate insurance.
  4. Buy the gear necessary to run fishing charters.
  5. Set up the business entity.
May 4, 2022

How much do tour guides get paid? ›

Average salary for a Tour Guide in India is 4 Lakhs per year (₹33.3k per month).

What are the 3 types of tour guides? ›

Types of tour guides
  • Historical guide. A historical guide leads tourists around historical landmarks and points of interest like ruins, temples, battlefields and other sites of historical importance. ...
  • Adventure guide. ...
  • Museum guide. ...
  • Nature guide. ...
  • City guide. ...
  • Park guide. ...
  • Freelance guide.
May 3, 2021

Where do tour guides make the most money? ›

Highest paying cities for Tour Guides near United States
  • San Francisco, CA. $31.57 per hour. 45 salaries reported.
  • Savannah, GA. $31.47 per hour. 29 salaries reported.
  • Los Angeles, CA. $30.43 per hour. 27 salaries reported.
  • Chicago, IL. $28.04 per hour. ...
  • $25.19 per hour. 59 salaries reported.
  • Show more nearby cities.

What is the 90 10 fishing rule? ›

This rule essentially states that 90 percent of the fish are in 10 percent of the water. This means that if you are not catching any fish, you should probably find a new fishing spot. If you are fishing in the same spot for more than a half an hour and you haven't caught anything in that time, you should move on.

Can you make money charter fishing? ›

The short answer is — yes, especially when the economic conditions are ripe for it. Research has shown that fishing charter businesses, when to run and managed well, can turn a profit as big as 25 percent. Remember that fishing charter trips are a luxury, so they're highly subject to economic downturns and upturns.

How many guides should a fishing rod have? ›

Number of Guides

Generally speaking, there should be a guide for every foot of rod. A 6' rod should have six guides, possibly seven, plus a tip guide for example. Spacing between fishing rod guides is wider at the butt end with the distance reducing as they move closer to the tip.

How much do fishing guides make in Canada? ›

How much does a Fishing guide make in Canada? The average fishing guide salary in Canada is $54,600 per year or $28 per hour. Entry-level positions start at $37,079 per year, while most experienced workers make up to $292,500 per year.

What is the difference between a fishing guide and a charter? ›

The biggest difference between a guided trip and a charter trip is that guided trips are custom tailored to meet your needs. The small group setting in a guide boat makes it a more private customer focused trip, you don't have 16 people from 5 different groups running all over the boat.

How much do fishing guides make in California? ›

What Is the Average Fly Fishing Guide Salary by State
StateAnnual SalaryMonthly Pay
New Hampshire$35,291$2,940
46 more rows

What is the most profitable fishery? ›

Shrimp farming is one of the most profitable businesses and it has evolved from a small scale to a global industry in most countries, where it is carried out.

Can you make money chartering your boat? ›

Yes, owning a yacht for charter can be profitable but owning a yacht will rarely “pay for itself.” Chartering your yacht presents some unique benefits that can lead to opportunities to make a profit off of your investment in a myriad of ways, including offsetting the cost of owning a yacht, selling your yacht for a ...


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