Info

 

410.474.9858

chesapeakebayoutdoors@gmail.com

 

Solomons Island, Maryland

Chesapeake Beach, Maryland

Point Lookout, Maryland

Cape Charles, Virginia

Chesapeake Bay OutDoors LLC

Located on the Chesapeake Bay, Maryland, immersed in the history and beginnings of modern day Waterfowling and Charter Fishing, where Waterfowl Hunting and Charter Fishing are much more than a passion or a weekend hobby but rather a “WAY OF LIFE”. Life at Chesapeake Bay Outdoors revolves around two things, Charter Fishing and Waterfowl Hunting. It is a lifestyle that we enjoy 24 hours a day 365 days a year.

Chesapeake Bay Outdoors offers an unmatched level of professionalism, knowledge, and experience in Waterfowl Hunting and Charter Fishing. Captain Damon and his Colleagues bring over 100 years of professional experience in the field and they have spent their entire lives living and working on the Chesapeake Bay.

For those looking for the ultimate in Charter Fishing and Waterfowl Hunting, join Chesapeake Bay Outdoors on a world class Charter Fishing Trip or Sea Duck Hunt. Enjoy yourself while catching Trophy Rockfish, Redfish, Bluefish, Cobia, Spanish Mackeral or shooting Blue Bills, Canvasbacks, Old Squaws, Surf Scoters, Common Scoters, and White Winged Scoters, on the famous and historic Chesapeake Bay!

Captains Damon, Loch, and Brian are all USCG Licensed Master Captains, Maryland State Licensed Fishing Guides, and Maryland State Licensed Master Hunting Guides(Licensed Outfitters).

Colleagues

Loch Weems, Lochjaw Charters

Brian Elder, Teacher's Pet 

Copyright 2017 Chesapeake Bay Outdoors LLC

Contact Us

Chesapeake Bay Outdoors LLC

PO Box 352

St. Leonard, MD 20685

chesapeakebayoutdoors@gmail.com

410.474.9858

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Solomons Charter Fishing

The cobia (Rachycentron canadum) is a species of perciform marine fish, the only representative of the genus Rachycentron and the family Rachycentridae. Other common names include black kingfish, black salmon, ling, lemonfish, crabeater, prodigal son and black bonito.

Attaining a maximum length of 2 m (78 in) and maximum weight of 78 kg (172 lb), the cobia has an elongated, fusiform (spindle-shaped) body and a broad, flattened head. The eyes are small and the lower jaw projects slightly past the upper. Fibrous villiform teeth line the jaws, the tongue, and the roof of the mouth. The body of the fish is smooth with small scales. It is dark brown in color, grading to white on the belly with two darker brown horizontal bands on the flanks. The stripes are more prominent during spawning, when they darken and the background color lightens.

The large pectoral fins are normally carried horizontally, perhaps helping the fish attain the profile of a shark. The first dorsal fin has six to nine independent, short, stout, sharp spines. The family name Rachycentridae, from the Greek words rhachis ("spine") and kentron ("sting"), was inspired by these dorsal spines. The mature cobia has a forked, slightly lunated tail, which is usually dark brown. The fish lacks a swim bladder. The juvenile cobia is patterned with conspicuous bands of black and white and has a rounded tail. The largest cobia taken on rod and reel came from Shark Bay, Australia, and weighed 60 kg (135 lb). - Wikipedia