Trout: Good to very good. Trout are in a transitional stage right now between spring and summer patterns. They have not moved very deep yet but are going that direction. Catching rainbows early morning up to about 4 pounds has been easy, reports guide Russ Reynolds, and double hook-ups have been common until about 7:30. The large browns should start biting in the next few weeks. Try trolling in 60 - 65 feet of water using trolling spoons or large plugs; also pull large live shiners in the same zone. Night fishing continues to be productive with large fish and good numbers being caught; troll the rivers for best success. Largemouth and Redeye Bass: Excellent. Fish are spawning and others are moving onto the banks to feed. The hot lure remains dark swamp crawler green pumpkin Zoom worms. Also try topwater plugs and Texas rigged worms fished on the bottom. Smallmouth Bass: Excellent. Smallmouth bass are spawning and very nice fish in the 5 to 7 pound range are being caught. Use plastics and Texas rigged worms.
Largemouth Bass: Very good. Warm weather has moved fish shallow and some fish are still spawning in the backs of coves. For spawning fish flip a Lake Fork Crawdad to entice them to hit. For other fish target shallow coves using Lake Fork Twitch Worms and 6 inch swim baits around Cane Creek, Crooked Creek, Mile Creek, and High Falls. Spotted Bass: Very good. Fish the upper part of the lake around Mile Creek and High Falls. Early in the morning throw a buzzbait or a topwater jerkbait. Later in the day switch to a shallow running shad rap DT26 in black and silver with an orange belly. 6 inch Lake Fork swim baits are also productive. Live baiting with medium shiners is also productive fishing vertically over structure. Crappie: Very good. Some crappie are still in spawning mode up against the banks, but most fish have moved out to 15-20 feet of water and can be caught fishing up against bridge pilings at night.
The surface temperature has hit about 74 degrees. Striped and Hybrid Bass: Good. Free-lining around points is one of the most successful tactics right now, and fishing down rods in the backs of pockets in about 30 feet of water is also productive. Cut bait is starting to work well for big fish. Fish are scattered all over the lake, but for information on specific Lake Hartwell fishing spots visit the SCFishingReport.com message boards. Largemouth Bass: Excellent. The largemouth bass bite remains red hot and fish are on the banks and feeding aggressively. Most fish have already spawned but they have stayed up against the banks and are feeding well on topwater Zara Spooks and Sammies. Also look for schooling action as largemouth chase baitfish. As the sun rises switch to soft plastics Texas rigged. Crappie: Very good. The crappie have backed off the banks and finished spawning, but now they are being caught by anglers fishing at night under lights and around bridges. Also try deep brush piles and trolling during the day. Bream: Very good. Bream have moved into very shallow water and are preparing to spawn on the next full moon. They are feeding aggressively.
Trout: Excellent. Water levels and temperatures are both ideal. Fly Fishing report: The March Brown Mayflies have hatched and the dry fly season is in full swing. Fish Addam's, Blue Winged Olives, or March Brown flies in sizes 14, 16, or 18. Fish are feeding aggressively and nice sized trout are being caught. Conventional tackle report: Fishermen continue to take large numbers of trout on rooster tails and other spinners. White and pearl colors are strong.
Water temperatures are around 70 during the day, well below average for this time of year. Largemouth and Spotted Bass: Good. Most bass have completed spawning and traditionally they should be chasing baitfish now; however, few blueback herring seem to be around and the topwater and crankbait bite has correspondingly suffered. Try Carolina Rigging or fishing finesse worms in 10 to 15 feet of water. Green pumpkinseed and purple worms are most productive, as is watermelon color. Try the back half of coves in the Beaverdam area. Crappie: Very good. Lake Russell anglers continue to catch lots of crappie. Fish in 12 - 18 feet of water around treetops using small minnows. Catfish: Good, using cut bait and nightcrawlers along the bottom.
Water levels have risen considerably over the past two months and water temperatures have hit the low 70s. Striped and Hybrid Bass: Good. The largest striper are being taken fishing cut bait in the mouths of creeks, and smaller ones are being caught free lining herring in the Parksville area. Striper are also being caught down lining in 24 to 30 feet of water. Largemouth Bass: Very good. Bass have completed spawning and begun to feed on spawning herring. Fishing spinnerbaits off points has been productive as have topwater lures such as Zara Spooks and Pencil Poppers. Target points in the main lake areas. Black and purple soft plastics are also still productive. Crappie: Good. Crappie have moved back out to deeper water but can be caught around brush piles and bridges at night. Shellcracker: Excellent. Fish have moved very shallow and are preparing to spawn. Target shellcracker using red worms, pink worms, and crickets.
Yellow Perch: No report. Huge yellow perch are still in the Savannah River below Lake Thurmond but no one seems to be targeting them. Striped/ Hybrid Bass: Hit or miss. When the correct gates are open on the Lake Thurmond Dam action can be fast, but at other times fish are not feeding. Further down the Savannah River, below the New Savannah River Bluff Lock and Dam, action is slow right now. Mullet are starting to come up the river, however, and the striper will not be far behind them.
Largemouth Bass: Good. Almost all of the fish have finished spawning and begun to move out onto the drops. Floating worms, crankbaits, and spinnerbaits are all producing. Night fishing is also productive; best results are coming with buzzbaits, topwater lures, and plastic worms. Crappie: Slow. Crappie are in a transitional phase as they move to deep water and most anglers are having trouble finding them. A few people, however, are catching large numbers. Try a 2 inch chartreuse jig tipped with a minnow, or a plain minnow. White Perch: Fair. White perch have generally finished spawning and moved back to deeper water. Fish in 18-24 feet of water next to river channels and look for sandy bottoms. Use a minnow or small spoon lowered to the bottom and then bumped slowly. Small and medium sized perch are making up the bulk of the catch right now, and many anglers are having trouble locating the fish. Bream: Very good. Fish have moved into shallow water in preparation for the spawn (the full moon is on the 19th) and are stacked up in coves feeding aggressively. Use nightcrawlers or red worms. Catfish: Very good. Anglers are catching large numbers of catfish fishing with mussels, shrimp, and stinkbaits. Fish are also being caught trolling with minnows using traditional crappie fishing methods.
Striped Bass: Fair. Some striped bass are being caught up the river but fishing in the main lake is slow. No schooling activity is being reported. Largemouth Bass: Very good. Some bass are still on the beds and being caught by anglers sight fishing with jigs or worms. Most bass have already bedded and moved back onto secondary points. Topwater lures including buzzbaits and floating worms are both productive, and swim baits and Texas Rigged worms are also catching fish. Crappie: Good. Crappie have generally finished spawning and moved back out to 6-12 feet of water. A few can still be caught shallow but best action is on deeper brushpiles or trolling with minnows and chartreuse and black jigs. Bream and Shellcracker: Good. Fish are moving onto the banks and trying to bed. Fish 2-5 feet of water using crickets and red worms. Catfish: Very good. Fish on the bottom using cut bait or worms, and try fishing at night.
Striped Bass: Fair to good. Striped bass continue to be caught in large numbers but anglers are having difficulty catching big fish. Best action is coming fishing down rods with live bait in 30 to 60 feet of water, free-lining in 10 to 20 feet of water, and trolling with umbrella rigs. Cut bait is also working well in the middle of the day, and early and late look for schooling fish chasing bait up to the surface. Expect summer fish kills to reduce the percentage of short fish being caught to more normal levels. This weekend is the free Midlands Striper Club Kids' Tournament on Saturday from Jake's Landing - visit MidlandsStriperClub.org for more information. Largemouth Bass: Very good. A very few fish remain on the beds but most Lake Murray largemouth have already spawned. The fish are spreading out and beginning to chase shad and bream. The wind has made fishing a little tough but one popular pattern the pros in town for the Elite Series tournament are fishing is running and gunning the banks throwing a lipless crankbait. Some nice fish are being caught this way on main points. Topwater action is also starting to heat up and anglers are throwing pencil poppers, Zara Spooks, and buzzbaits; on windy days where there is some chop on the water this bite is continuing all day. Shaky head worms fished in 2 to 15 feet of water are also producing well in watermelon candy and green pumpkinseed colors, and some fish are being taken around brushpiles. Follow the Elite Series action on SCFishingReport.com. Crappie: Fair. Crappie have finished spawning and moved back out to deeper water, and the bite has been slow with the irregular weather patterns. Best action is coming fishing down rods on deeper brushpiles or trolling with minnows and jigs in 6 to 15 feet of water around creek mouths. Shellcracker: Excellent. Shellcracker that have come onto the banks are feeding very well in 6 inches to 4 feet of water, and other fish are holding just a little further out in 6 to 8 feet. Use red worms and baby nightcrawlers.
Trout: Very good. Fly fishermen should cast Wooly Buggers or similar flies; several hatches have already taken place. Lots of stock fish are being caught, and spinners are also effective. The trout fishery will remain strong until large numbers of striped bass move into the river and clean them out. Striped Bass: Slow to fair. Some striped bass have made their way into the Saluda, but anglers need to cover a lot of water early in the year and best success is coming throwing Bomber Long As, 5 inch Yozuris, and Swimbaits. Best fishing is coming on days when water is running - other days may not even be worth fishing yet. Expect another down year for striper bass until the fishery improves.
Largemouth Bass: Tough. Lake Wateree bass have been reluctant to bite ever since the spawn ended, and recent tournaments such as the NBC and Red Fox tournament have featured small sacks taking prize money. Some schooling action is beginning to be reported and spinnerbaits, crankbaits, and plastic worms are all producing off and on - people are throwing everything and have yet to find a pattern that is consistently working. Crappie: Fair. Crappie have finished spawning and moved back out to deeper water. Trolling with jigs and minnows is most effective, and the June Creek area has been productive. Catfish: Very good. Multiple 40 pounders are still being taken as well as lots of smaller fish. Target big blue cats using cut bait fished on the edges of holes. 8 to 10 pound fish are being caught on stinkbaits, worms, cut bait, and live bait fished on the bottom. Bream: Very good. Bream are moving shallow in preparation for bedding on the full moon. Fish 1 to 5 feet of water using worms and crickets.
Catfish: Good. Anglers are catching nice fish using cut bait, worms, and live shiners on the bottom. Crappie: Good. Crappie are on the banks and anglers are doing well fishing jigs and minnows.
Pee Dee Area
River levels are about perfect for fishing.
Great Pee Dee
Fish the main river for catfish and target bass and panfish in the surrounding oxbow lakes. Catfish: Good to very good. Catches of catfish are picking up in the main river using eels, large minnows, and goldfish. Fish on the bottom in holes and around channel breaks. Crappie: Fair. Anglers fishing ox bow lakes off the main channel are starting to report improved catches. Use minnows.
Bream: Good. Anglers are doing well fishing worms, wax worms, and crickets on the bottom.
Santee Cooper System
Fishing on the upper and lower ends of the lake is very strong, and all boat ramps are open again. Largemouth Bass: Good to very good. Fishing cooled off slightly after the spawn but fish seem to be starting to go on a feeding spree and some really large bass are being caught. Fish soft plastics or topwater lures as bass begin to chase bream and shad. Catfish: Very good. At the upper end of the lake some really large catfish are being caught in shallow water and up the river, and down towards the dam fishing is also very strong. Some fish have already spawned while other fish are about to spawn, and a 53.2 pound fish was recently weighed in at Randolph's Landing which had already spawned. Best fishing near the dam is coming in 12 to 14 feet of water as catfish continue to be in a transitional period. Cut herring is still the bait of choice. Crappie: Very good. Crappie have already completed spawning but are still feeding very well. Fish in the Jack's Creek area and around Santee State Park up towards Stump Hole Landing. Target bridges and piers; night fishing is starting to improve. Bream and Shellcracker: Very good. Fish shallow water along the banks near Santee Park and Stump Hole. Fish have moved shallow and will spawn and feed aggressively for the next 4 to 6 weeks.
Shellcracker: Good. Shellcracker are being caught on the Moultrie end of the canal but the largest numbers of bream and shellcracker are in the shallow water of the main lakes. Catfish: Very good. Flathead catfish up to 50 and 60 pounds are being caught in the canal at night. Anchor or slowly drift cut bait.
Moultrie is within one foot of full pool and water temperatures are around 76 degrees; baitfish are feeding in shallow areas where grass grew during low water and drawing predators shallow, too. Largemouth Bass: Very good. Spinnerbaits and buzzbaits fished early and late have both been very effective, and during the day dragging Texas rigged worms in green and blue shades through deep lily and primrose patches has been productive. Also look for areas where the bait is concentrated. Topwaters like buzzbaits and Zara Spooks have also been working as well as floating worms. Catfish: Good. The catfish bite is improving as the fish begin to spawn. Best catches are coming in 5 to 10 feet of water using cut mullet and herring, and an unusually large percentage of flatheads are being caught right now. Crappie: Slow. Crappie are in between spring and summer patterns right now and fishermen are having trouble finding them. Try fishing in 8 to 12 feet of water around major creek mouths and over medium depth brush until they move over deeper brush for the summer. Shellcracker: Excellent. Really large fish weighing two pounds and better are being caught around cypress trees, especially where they meet lilies. Fish worms shallow.
Shad: Excellent. The shad run is still hot in the Tailrace and the females are making their way from the ocean up the river towards the Lake Moultrie Dam Tailrace to spawn. Some really nice roe shad are being taken, ranging from 3 to 5 pounds. Conventional fishermen should use a small green grub and fly anglers should use a chartreuse Clauser on a #4 hook.
Largemouth bass: Excellent. Bass are feeding very well and fishermen targeting them with Texas rigged plastic worms are having best success. Crappie: Very good. Fishermen in the Waccamaw are reporting nice catches of crappies. Use minnows around structure and current breaks. Bream: Good. Bream fishing is still a bit short of peak conditions but expect excellent fishing as the full moon approaches. Catfish: Good. Use large goldfish or shiners to target big catfish. Anglers are having success using set hooks and trotlines but the same baits will work rod and reel fishing.
May 19, 2008 DNR News (803) 734-3815
The following information is provided courtesy www.SCFishingReport.com. Check the site for recent updates and further information.
Strong winds have made for tough fishing this week in the Little River area. Spottail Bass: Fair. Anglers are catching spottail bass along structure in the ICW, around creek mouth drains, and in the upper creeks using live mud minnows and Berkeley Gulp. Trout: Good. The trout bite is strong and 3 to 5 pound fish are being taken. Fish in the ICW up to the jetties with grubs and artificial shrimp. Berkeley Gulp baits and DOA shrimp have been particularly effective. At the Little River jetties some big trout are being caught on live shrimp. Flounder: Very good. Most of the flounder have now returned inshore and can be caught in Cherry Grove and 53rd area creeks using mud minnows. Target the Hog Inlet area where water temperatures rise fastest. Flounder are also being taken at the Little River jetties.
Cherry Grove Pier: Pier fishing was very good for nice bluefish and Spanish Mackerel, as well as king mackerel up to 35 pounds, but strong winds the last few days have muddied the water and slowed the pier fishing down. Expect fishing to improve again shortly.
Spottail Bass: Good. Fish the inlets using live or cut mullet, dead shrimp, or live fiddler or mud crabs (available at Perry's Bait and Tackle). Natural bait seems to be producing better than lures and fish don't yet seem too interested in chasing artificials. Spottails are also beginning to show up in the surf. Black Drum: Good. The 2 to 5 pound drum are still hanging around and fishermen report nice catches using live mud minnows, pieces of dead shrimp, and broken crab pieces. Fish the inlets or head to the jetties. Black drum are also being caught in the hole off the end of the former Veteran's Pier in the Murrells Inlet area. Trout: Fair. There are few recent reports of trout catches but the Georgetown area has been most successful for trout. Try Mirrolures, Gulp shrimp, or live shrimp and fish the drops. Flounder: Very good. Flounder fishing is hot and nice numbers of fish are being reported with about half of these fish being keeper sized. Drift or troll live mud minnows in Murrells Inlet or other inlets and creeks. Sheepshead: Excellent. Nice sheepshead are being taken, particularly in the Georgetown area, as well as at the Murrells Inlet jetties. Use fiddler crabs. Pompano: Very good. Pompano have showed up and are feeding aggressively in the surf. Fish areas that have not been dredged with sand fleas for best results. The fish are mainly small but a 2.5 pounder was weighed in recently. Bluefish: Huge bluefish by South Carolina standards are being caught in the surf, including large numbers of fish between 8 and 15 pounds as well as lots of 12 to 14 inch fish.
Piers: This is one of the best years in memory for Spanish Mackerel off the piers, and the bluefish run is also one of the strongest in some time. The fishing has declined a bit as the water muddied but expect it to pick back up soon.
Springmaid Pier: Croaker, bluefish and whiting generally ranging from half to one pound are being caught, with occasional flounder and black and red drum mixed in. Spanish mackerel are also being caught. Fishing was much better before the water got muddy recently.
Myrtle Beach State Park Pier: Good sized whiting are being caught and the 2 lb. 10 oz. state record was tied off the pier recently. Lots of good sized Spanish Mackerel and bluefish are being caught, and a 2 lb 8 oz. pompano was caught off the pier a few days ago.
Apache Pier: Large bluefish up to 10 pounds have been caught as well as nice kings up to 31 pounds and Spanish up to 7 lb 8 oz, although average Spanish are much smaller. Whiting, pompano, and flounder are also being caught. Some nice sized spottails within the 15 to 23 inch slot limit are also being taken on fresh shrimp.
Surfside Pier: Large Spanish Mackerel up to 6 pounds 5 ounces and bluefish in the 6 to 8 pound range were being caught before the combined effect of a front and muddier water put the fish off. Pompano and whiting have also been abundant and should be feeding again soon.
Garden City Pier: Spanish mackerel, nice sized bluefish up to 9 pounds, and flounder are all being caught off the pier. A 6 pound black drum was also taken recently.
Offshore: King and Spanish mackerel are being caught by boats just off the beaches on out to Belkie Bear, and out at the Parking Lot kings, dolphins, and some wahoo are being caught. Grouper and Snapper are still biting out at the Ledge.
Cape Romain/ McClellanville
Spottail Bass: Good. Fish are grouped in large to very large schools on the flats but are at times reluctant to feed in the very clear water. Try a variety of lures to get them to bite, ranging from DOA or Gulp shrimp to topwater plugs to gold spoons to flies. Mud minnows or live mullet may also be effective.Trout: Fair. The trout fishing has dropped off a bit but expect it to pick back up again soon. Fish deeper than for the spottail bass and target holes in creeks. Use an Equalizer-type popping cork with a leader underneath and fish a grub on a lead headed jig. Finding the right action on the jig is very important.
Spottail Bass: Very good. More and more bait is showing up everyday and tailing action is starting to get hot on the flats. Lots of fish are also being caught in the ICW, creeks, and Wando River, with tons of 5-12 pound redfish being caught on live and dead mullet, shrimp and crabs. The Harbor, inlets, and creeks are teeming with bait, and some monster spottails are being caught out around the Charleston jetties fishing cut bait. Trout: Very good. Fish are in the Wando, Cooper, and the creeks around Wild Dunes. Early morning topwater action on Spooks has heated up, and during the day anglers should fish live shrimp under a float, or DOA and RipTide shrimp with a slow retrieve around oyster beds. Night fishermen have also done well fishing DOA shrimp under well-lit docks. Flounder: Very good. Most flounder have completed their migration back inshore and can be found throughout inlets, the ICW, and creeks. Target flounder using live mud minnows fished slowly on the bottom. Small flounder are also being caught in the surf. Sheepshead: Very good. Sheepshead are schooled up at the nearshore reefs such as Capers Reef and are also being caught inshore. Reports of nice catches around inshore structure, as well as at the Charleston jetties, are common.
Folly Beach Pier: Some whiting, spots, pompano and a few trout are being caught, but pier fishing has yet to really pick up in the area.
Offshore: Out at nearshore reefs sea bass are still being caught in good numbers, and spadefish have started to show up as well as large bluefish. Dolphin are abundant and being caught in large numbers (although the real bulls haven't arrived), and wahoo fishing is great. Barracuda are out in full force, and some tuna are being caught at the Georgetown Hole. C-Level Charters reports having billfish in the spread but being unable so far to draw a strike.
Spottail Bass: Good. Anglers are catching spottails in the creeks using live mud minnows. Trout: Fair. Mud minnows and grubs are catching some trout but the fishing has yet to really pick up. Whiting: Good. Whiting are prolific in the surf and can be caught using shrimp or cut bait fished on the bottom.
Offshore: Lots of dolphins are being caught as well as a few wahoo. A few marlin are being caught as well as a few blackfin and yellowfin tuna. The Governor's Cup Billfish Tournament season kicks off from Edisto Marina this week.
Spottail Bass: Good. Fish are beginning to spread out and feed aggressively on the large mullet schools which are showing up, although some spottails are still congregated in large schools. Spottails are beginning to tail in large numbers in the grass and can be sight-fished for by lure or fly fishermen. Some topwater action is also being reported. Trout: Good. A mild winter should make for an outstanding trout season and warmer temperatures have improved trout fishing over the past several weeks. The fish are beginning to spread out through the rivers and creeks; however, more fish are being caught near the islands than in the Broad River area. Fish holes and drops, although some topwater action is being reported on the Bite A Bait topwater lure. Around low tide fly fishermen are catching some good-sized trout on lime green and orange rattling flies near the creek banks alongside spartina grass. Flounder: Good. Flounder are in the inlets and beginning to be caught throughout the creeks. Fish mud minnows along the bottom. Most fish are still at or below the legal limit; this may improve somewhat as the season continues but biologists suspect the average size of the flounder stock is smaller than usual this year. Sheepshead: Fair. Catches of sheepshead are still being reported around inshore bridges, pilings, and wood, but many of the larger fish seem to have headed offshore to spawn. They should be back in time for late spring and summer. Cobia: Cobia have arrived in full force in the Port Royal Sound and Broad River, if a little late, and fish range from little peanuts to 70 plus pound fish. The Christmas Tree rip has been productive. Fish are being caught on all types of baits, such as threadfin, eels, squid, and whiting, when anchored up or drifting. Sight fishing with plugs has been off and on, and the fish have been willing to take flies, too. Puglisi fly patterns have worked the best. Best fishing is two hour each side of the tide change - when tides are running strongest fish are unlikely to bite.
Paradise Pier: Some decent whiting have been caught as well as black tip sharks and stingrays. The biggest catch is blue crabs which are being caught by the 5 gallon bucketful around low tide.
Offshore: Spanish Mackerel are being caught off Bay Point 8 miles out, and little tunny and king mackerel are 20 miles out. Bottom fishing has dropped off somewhat but spadefish are at the reefs and will bite well once jelly balls show up. Dolphin and wahoo are abundant in the Gulf Stream, and yellowfin tuna are being taken sporadically fishing deep.
Spottail Bass: Very good. Tailing action is strong around high tide. At other times fish the edges of grass on the incoming tide with rattle floats and natural colored Gulp Shrimp to catch slot sized fish as well as larger ones. Also use brown Gulp Swimming Minnows, or mud minnows. On the beginning of the falling tide bigger spottails can be found schooling and feeding aggressively for brief periods. The topwater bite is also very good on shallow and medium depth flats when the weather is calm. Trout: Very good. Trout fishing is fast improving and nice-sized fish are being caught. Use Gulp shrimp imitations or live shrimp and target drops on the falling tide, or fish around the grass when the water is high. Large fish in the 18 to 20 inch range are being taken when the water is up. Topwater fishing is also productive in the morning. Sheepshead: Very good. Offshore sheepshead fishing remains strong but anglers have had a hard time getting out with the high winds. When they can head out guides continue to report nice catches of sheepshead at the near shore reefs. Lots of fish are in the 2-5 pound range, but some larger fish up to 9 or 10 pounds are also being taken. Anglers forced to fish inshore are also doing well around structure with fiddler crabs. Cobia: Read about cobia fishing in the Beaufort report.
Offshore: Wind has been tough but wahoo have been caught offshore on days when boats can get out.
For South Carolina marine recreational fishing regulations: http://www.dnr.state.sc.us/regs/pdf/saltfishing.pdf
Visit the Saltwater Fishing License Web site at http://saltwaterfishing.sc.gov
S.C. WEEKLY TIDETABLE: Tide at Charleston Harbor
MONDAY, May 19
02:21AM 0.3 L
08:05AM 4.7 H
02:09PM 0.2 L
08:40PM 5.9 H
TUESDAY, May 20
03:01AM 0.3 L
08:45AM 4.6 H
02:46PM 0.3 L
09:17PM 5.8 H
WEDNESDAY, May 21
03:40AM 0.3 L
09:24AM L 4.5 H
03:22PM 0.4 L
09:54PM 5.7 H
THURSDAY, May 22
04:18AM 0.4 L
10:02AM 4.4 H
03:58PM 0.5 L
10:30PM 5.6 H
FRIDAY, May 23
04:56AM 0.5 L
10:39AM 4.4 H
04:35PM 0.6 L
11:07PM 5.5 H
SATURDAY, May 24
05:35AM 0.6 L
11:19AM 4.3 H
05:16PM 0.7 L
11:45PM 5.3 H
SUNDAY, May 25
06:16AM 0.6 L
12:02PM 4.4 H
06:02PM 0.8 L
To find times of low and high water add or subtract as indicated:
AREA HIGH LOW
Little River (town) +12 min. +32 min.
Murrells Inlet -2 min +24 min.
Georgetown (Sampit River) +1 hr., 25 min +2 hrs., 9 min.
McClellanville (Jeremy Creek 27 min +25 min.
Edisto Beach (Edisto Island) -26 min. -35 min.
Beaufort (Beaufort River) 1 hr., 7 min. +52 min.