Lake Okeechobee Fishing Adventure
World War 2 Veteran Lands An 8 Pounder!
**I will take a complimentary video just like this complete with music, of your experience when you go on a trip with me.
Bass Fishing can be found all over the country. Bass fish can get very big ranging from 1-20 pounds. They are aggressive fish which makes for a very exciting trip out on the water! Bass fishing is very easy to learn with some practice and patience!
Lake Okeechobee – A favorite destination for Bass Pro’s because of it’s natural beauty
Lake Okeechobee, located in Florida, is the second largest lake in the contiguous United States.It is the largest lake in the state of Florida and the seventh largest freshwater lake in the U.S. The name of the lake comes from the Seminole Indian language and means “big water.” The major natural tributaries to Lake Okeechobee include Fisheating Creek, Taylor Creek and the Kissimmee River. The lake’s main sources of water include rainfall, primary tributaries, canals and excess runoff. Most water loss in the lake is due to evaporation, and the remainder is the result of engineered outflow.
The highest water levels at Lake Okeechobee occur between October and March, and the lowest levels occur from June through August. The water temperature of the lake is typically lowest in January at around 60 degrees Fahrenheit, and it is at its highest in August, when it reaches close to 90 degrees Fahrenheit. The bottom of the lake is comprised of a limestone basin and has a maximum depth of 13 feet. The lake can hold 1 trillion gallons of water.
October is the start of Big Bass time on Lake Okeechobee and lasts all the way through the summer
Lake Osborne – Another favorite destination for Bass Fishing Pro’s!
Lake Osborne, Florida, USA is a 378-acre lake that is part of a system of once natural freshwater lakes lying along the western slope of the coastal ridge in Palm Beach County just west of the Florida Intracoastal Waterway and Atlantic Ocean. It is located within the C-16 drainage basin which occupies approximately 40,031 acres of land.
Five drainage canals discharge directly to Lake Osborne, and Lake Osborne discharges via the E-4 canal to the C16 and C51 canals to the Lake Worth Lagoon. The lake is bordered on the west by John Prince Memorial Park, and on the east be the City of Lake Worth.