Home  Fishing  Paddling  Hiking  Biking  Camping  Wildlife  Surfing  Snorkeling  Contact
 Local Services
Bed And Breakfasts
Port D' Hiver
Bike Sales and Rentals
Boat Rentals
Dining / Nightlife
Coconuts on the Beach
Florida's Fresh Grill
Old Fish House Bar and Grill

Fishing Charters

Captain Alex Gorichky
Fishing Tackle
Sunrise Marina
Kayak Sales
Surf Lessons
Sandy Beach Surfing

Surf Fishing Locations along the Space Coast
Space Coast North
Covering Ponce Inlet area of New Symrna southward to Playalinda Beach, Canaveral National Seashore.
Lighthouse Point Park; Surf, Jetty, and Lagoon Fishing
5000 S. Atlantic Ave. Ponce Inlet (386) 756-7488
Directions; From Daytona Beach, take I-95 south toward Miami. Take SR-421, Exit 256, toward Port Orange. Take the Taylor Road ramp toward Port Orange/Daytona Beach Shores. Merge onto FL-421 East. FL-421 east becomes FL-A1A North/Dunlawton Avenue. Turn right on South Atlantic Avenue (4075) and drive straight to the park.
Lighthouse Point Park consists of 52 acres of pristine land on the north side of Ponce DeLeon Inlet in the Town of Ponce Inlet. The 52-acre park features Surf fishing as well as a jetty, nature trails, an observation deck and tower, swimming and picnicking.
A variety of wildlife call the Lighthouse Point Park home, including raccoons, possums, skunks, armadillos, shore birds and birds of prey.
Park GPS N 29 04.707 W 80 55.394
Park Google Satellite Image
Just to the North of the Park is the Ponce Inlet Lighthouse and Museum,Florida's tallest lighthouse where visitors can climb 203 steps to the top of the 175 foot tower and enjoy magnificent views of the World's Most Famous Beach, Ponce Inlet, and surrounding inland waterways from the lighthouse gallery deck
Lighthouse GPS
N 29 04.840 W 80 55.681
Lighthouse Google Satellite Image
Symrna Dunes Park; Surf and Lagoon Fishing
From the west: Take the North or South Causeway east. Proceed north on Peninsula Drive for two to three miles.
From the south: Take S.R. A1A north to Flagler Avenue and turn left. Turn right on Peninsula Avenue and go north two miles.
The park consists of five ecosystems (ocean, river, dunes, scrub zone, saltwater marsh). The principal system is vast sand dunes. To protect the sensitive sand dunes from foot traffic, two miles of elevated walkways, picnic areas, pavilions and an observation tower were built, allowing visitors to travel through the park in a natural environment. On the estuary side look for assorted shorebirds, especially during lower tidal phases while gulls terns and gannets can be seen diving for baitfish
GPS N 29 03.962 W 80 54.889
Google Satellite Image

Canaveral National Seashore; There are two primary beaches at Canaveral National Seashore that are readily accessible surf fishers, each with multiple parking areas.
Apollo Beach
, in the north district of the seashore can be accessed by heading South on A1A from New Smyrna Beach and has several parking areas which provide both access to the beach and the northern end of the Mosquito Lagoon for kayaking and additional backcountry saltwater fishing.
GPS N 28 56.211 W 80 49.817
Google Satellite Image
Playalinda Beach in the South District of Canaveral Seashore can be accessed from Titusville eastward via the 406 (Max Brewer) Causeway. After entering the Merritt Island National Wildlife Refuge you will see the road turn veer towards the right, it now becomes state road 407. Continue past the refuge Visitor's center all the way to the light. Proceed past the light and you are entering Canaveral National Seashore, pay at the pay station and continue until the road turns to the north and you will soon see parking areas 1-13 on the right side of the road, with the Eddy Creek Mosquito Lagoon access area on the left between parking areas 7 and 8. The beaches from south of parking area 1 all the way to Port Canaveral are closed off to the public due to the Launch Pads run by NASA and the Air Force, and Playalinda is shut down for launch activities.
GPS N 28 39.108 W 80 37.793
Google Satellite Image

Canaveral Seashore is a sandy bottom surf zone with little or no structure other than a trough that forms just offshore of the beach break and a sandbar that rises past the trough, followed by another trough and deeper water, though not as deep as the waters farther south near Sebastain Inlet. The predominate species caught are whiting, pompano, bluefish, spanish mackerel, black drum and redfish. It is not known as a consistent producer of snook and tarpon.