Yellow Eye Rock Fish: ADF&G Regulations announcement pending…
2021 NON-RESIDENT SALTWATER FISHING REGULATIONS FOR SOUTHEAST ALASKA
Silver (Coho) Salmon: Six per day with no annual limit.
Pink (Humpy) Salmon: Six per day with no annual limit.
Keta (Chum) Salmon: Six per day with no annual limit.
Halibut (Unguided): Two per day, no size limit, no annual limit.
Halibut (Guided): One per day under 50″ or over 72″
Lingcod: One per day between 30″-45″ or over 55″ with an annual limit of one per each slot size. Season open May 16 – Nov. 30.
Palagic Rockfish: One per day between 30″-45″ or over 55″ with an annual limit of one per each slot size. Season open May 16 – Nov. 30.
Non-Pelagic Rockfish: Closed (copper, china, tiger, quillback, yelloweye)
Slope Rockfish: One per day (silver gray, etc.)
Sable Fish (Black Cod): Four per day.
Pacific Cod (Grey Cod): No limit.
NOTE ON POSSESSION LIMITS: In Alaska, all species with a daily bag limit have a possession limit of two daily bag limits. However, once your fish are preserved by freezing, canning, drying etc. they no longer count against your possession limit. As we clean, vacuum pack and freeze your catch daily, you can continue fishing with no worries of keeping fish over your possession limit.
General Information About Fishing Southeast Alaska
Marine and freshwater sport fishing opportunities abound. Southeast Alaska fishing is world-renowned and sport anglers can stay busy year-round fishing for wild trout, steelhead, all five species of Pacific salmon, halibut, lingcod, rockfish and a variety of other species. Opportunities for both freshwater and saltwater shoreline fishing for salmon exist near most towns and cities.
An average of over 90 inches of rain falls on Southeast Alaska annually. Summer temperatures average 65°F. Waterproof jackets and pants are recommended. Wear several layers of light clothing for warmth. Bug dope should be considered a necessity for any fishing trip to Southeast Alaska. You might want to check the current weather conditions and forecast before you come at the National Weather Service.