Tides for fishing texas

Tides for fishing texas DEFAULT
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HIGH

(CDT)

LOW

(CDT)
Sun

Moon

Set

Rise

Wind

Texas City tide chart key:

The tide chart above shows the height and times of high tide and low tide for Texas City, Turning Basin, Texas. The red flashing dot shows the tide time right now. The grey shading corresponds to nighttime hours between sunset and sunrise at Texas City.

Tide Times are CDT (UTC -5.0hrs). Last Spring High Tide at Texas City, Turning Basin was on Thu 30 Sep (height: 0.55m 1.8ft). Next high Spring Tide at Texas City, Turning Basin will be on Tue 12 Oct (height: 0.60m 2.0ft).

Texas City tide chart key: The tide chart above shows the height and times of high tide and low tide for Texas City, Turning Basin, Texas. The grey shading corresponds to nighttime hours between sunset and sunrise at Texas City.

Tide Times are CDT (UTC -5.0hrs). Last Spring High Tide at Texas City, Turning Basin was on Thu 30 Sep (height: 0.55m 1.8ft). Next high Spring Tide at Texas City, Turning Basin will be on Tue 12 Oct (height: 0.60m 2.0ft).

Texas City tide times for October and November

October and November Tide charts for Texas City: The tide charts below show the height, time and date of high and low tides for the next 30 days.

Tide Times for Texas City (tomorrow): Thursday 14 October 2021

High Tide 3:04 AM(Thu 14 October)0.59 m(1.94 ft)
Low Tide 7:10 PM(Thu 14 October)0.05 m(0.16 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Friday 15 October 2021

High Tide 3:32 AM(Fri 15 October)0.56 m(1.85 ft)
Low Tide10:10 AM(Fri 15 October)0.44 m(1.46 ft)
High Tide12:04 PM(Fri 15 October)0.45 m(1.49 ft)
Low Tide 8:17 PM(Fri 15 October)0.09 m(0.28 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Saturday 16 October 2021

High Tide 3:53 AM(Sat 16 October)0.53 m(1.75 ft)
Low Tide10:01 AM(Sat 16 October)0.4 m(1.3 ft)
High Tide 1:51 PM(Sat 16 October)0.46 m(1.51 ft)
Low Tide 9:14 PM(Sat 16 October)0.13 m(0.43 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Sunday 17 October 2021

High Tide 4:08 AM(Sun 17 October)0.5 m(1.65 ft)
Low Tide10:12 AM(Sun 17 October)0.34 m(1.11 ft)
High Tide 3:10 PM(Sun 17 October)0.48 m(1.56 ft)
Low Tide10:03 PM(Sun 17 October)0.19 m(0.62 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Monday 18 October 2021

High Tide 4:21 AM(Mon 18 October)0.48 m(1.58 ft)
Low Tide10:30 AM(Mon 18 October)0.28 m(0.91 ft)
High Tide 4:17 PM(Mon 18 October)0.49 m(1.61 ft)
Low Tide10:46 PM(Mon 18 October)0.25 m(0.81 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Tuesday 19 October 2021

High Tide 4:32 AM(Tue 19 October)0.46 m(1.52 ft)
Low Tide10:52 AM(Tue 19 October)0.22 m(0.71 ft)
High Tide 5:18 PM(Tue 19 October)0.51 m(1.66 ft)
Low Tide11:24 PM(Tue 19 October)0.31 m(1.01 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Wednesday 20 October 2021

High Tide 4:41 AM(Wed 20 October)0.46 m(1.5 ft)
Low Tide11:16 AM(Wed 20 October)0.17 m(0.55 ft)
High Tide 6:14 PM(Wed 20 October)0.52 m(1.7 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Thursday 21 October 2021

Low Tide00:00 AM(Thu 21 October)0.36 m(1.19 ft)
High Tide 4:48 AM(Thu 21 October)0.45 m(1.49 ft)
Low Tide11:44 AM(Thu 21 October)0.13 m(0.42 ft)
High Tide 7:11 PM(Thu 21 October)0.52 m(1.72 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Friday 22 October 2021

Low Tide00:33 AM(Fri 22 October)0.41 m(1.35 ft)
High Tide 4:47 AM(Fri 22 October)0.46 m(1.5 ft)
Low Tide12:14 PM(Fri 22 October)0.1 m(0.34 ft)
High Tide 8:08 PM(Fri 22 October)0.53 m(1.73 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Saturday 23 October 2021

Low Tide 1:06 AM(Sat 23 October)0.45 m(1.47 ft)
High Tide 4:28 AM(Sat 23 October)0.47 m(1.53 ft)
Low Tide12:48 PM(Sat 23 October)0.09 m(0.31 ft)
High Tide 9:10 PM(Sat 23 October)0.53 m(1.73 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Sunday 24 October 2021

Low Tide 1:38 AM(Sun 24 October)0.48 m(1.57 ft)
High Tide 3:35 AM(Sun 24 October)0.48 m(1.59 ft)
Low Tide 1:25 PM(Sun 24 October)0.09 m(0.31 ft)
High Tide10:22 PM(Sun 24 October)0.52 m(1.72 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Monday 25 October 2021

Low Tide 2:16 AM(Mon 25 October)0.5 m(1.65 ft)
High Tide 2:54 AM(Mon 25 October)0.5 m(1.65 ft)
Low Tide 2:08 PM(Mon 25 October)0.1 m(0.33 ft)
High Tide11:50 PM(Mon 25 October)0.52 m(1.72 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Tuesday 26 October 2021

Low Tide 2:58 PM(Tue 26 October)0.11 m(0.37 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Wednesday 27 October 2021

High Tide 1:20 AM(Wed 27 October)0.53 m(1.74 ft)
Low Tide 3:56 PM(Wed 27 October)0.12 m(0.4 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Thursday 28 October 2021

High Tide 2:04 AM(Thu 28 October)0.54 m(1.76 ft)
Low Tide 4:59 PM(Thu 28 October)0.13 m(0.43 ft)
tide stateSunrise: 7:29AMtide stateSunset: 6:36PMtide stateMoonset: 2:21PM

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Tide Times for Texas City: Friday 29 October 2021

High Tide 2:26 AM(Fri 29 October)0.53 m(1.75 ft)
Low Tide 6:02 PM(Fri 29 October)0.14 m(0.46 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Saturday 30 October 2021

High Tide 2:42 AM(Sat 30 October)0.53 m(1.73 ft)
Low Tide 7:02 PM(Sat 30 October)0.16 m(0.51 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Sunday 31 October 2021

High Tide 2:56 AM(Sun 31 October)0.51 m(1.68 ft)
Low Tide 9:30 AM(Sun 31 October)0.38 m(1.25 ft)
High Tide 1:09 PM(Sun 31 October)0.41 m(1.36 ft)
Low Tide 7:58 PM(Sun 31 October)0.18 m(0.59 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Monday 01 November 2021

High Tide 3:09 AM(Mon 01 November)0.5 m(1.63 ft)
Low Tide 9:14 AM(Mon 01 November)0.31 m(1.03 ft)
High Tide 2:38 PM(Mon 01 November)0.44 m(1.46 ft)
Low Tide 8:51 PM(Mon 01 November)0.22 m(0.71 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Tuesday 02 November 2021

High Tide 3:21 AM(Tue 02 November)0.48 m(1.58 ft)
Low Tide 9:33 AM(Tue 02 November)0.23 m(0.75 ft)
High Tide 3:52 PM(Tue 02 November)0.48 m(1.59 ft)
Low Tide 9:43 PM(Tue 02 November)0.27 m(0.88 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Wednesday 03 November 2021

High Tide 3:32 AM(Wed 03 November)0.47 m(1.54 ft)
Low Tide10:04 AM(Wed 03 November)0.13 m(0.43 ft)
High Tide 5:02 PM(Wed 03 November)0.52 m(1.72 ft)
Low Tide10:36 PM(Wed 03 November)0.33 m(1.09 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Thursday 04 November 2021

High Tide 3:42 AM(Thu 04 November)0.47 m(1.54 ft)
Low Tide10:42 AM(Thu 04 November)0.04 m(0.13 ft)
High Tide 6:10 PM(Thu 04 November)0.56 m(1.84 ft)
Low Tide11:29 PM(Thu 04 November)0.4 m(1.3 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Friday 05 November 2021

High Tide 3:51 AM(Fri 05 November)0.48 m(1.57 ft)
Low Tide11:25 AM(Fri 05 November)-0.04 m(-0.13 ft)
High Tide 7:20 PM(Fri 05 November)0.59 m(1.92 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Saturday 06 November 2021

Low Tide00:24 AM(Sat 06 November)0.46 m(1.5 ft)
High Tide 3:57 AM(Sat 06 November)0.5 m(1.63 ft)
Low Tide12:13 PM(Sat 06 November)-0.09 m(-0.3 ft)
High Tide 8:33 PM(Sat 06 November)0.59 m(1.95 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Sunday 07 November 2021

Low Tide 1:27 AM(Sun 07 November)0.51 m(1.66 ft)
High Tide 2:52 AM(Sun 07 November)0.52 m(1.69 ft)
Low Tide12:06 PM(Sun 07 November)-0.12 m(-0.38 ft)
High Tide 8:52 PM(Sun 07 November)0.59 m(1.94 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Monday 08 November 2021

Low Tide 1:04 PM(Mon 08 November)-0.11 m(-0.36 ft)
High Tide10:15 PM(Mon 08 November)0.58 m(1.91 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Tuesday 09 November 2021

Low Tide 2:07 PM(Tue 09 November)-0.08 m(-0.26 ft)
High Tide11:30 PM(Tue 09 November)0.57 m(1.86 ft)

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Tide Times for Texas City: Wednesday 10 November 2021

Low Tide 3:17 PM(Wed 10 November)-0.03 m(-0.11 ft)

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Sours: https://www.tide-forecast.com/locations/Texas-City-Turning-Basin-Texas/tides/latest
moonphases

(CLOCKWISE) 1ST QUARTER – Neap Tides. Lower high tides and higher low tides. NEW MOON – Higher high tides and lower low tides. 3RD QUARTER – Neap Tides. Lower high tides and higher low tides. FULL MOON – Higher high tides and lower low tides.

By Capt. Joe Kent

If you live on the waterfront or fish the bays or surf often you have experienced the ebb and flow of tides. For many they remain a mystery as they know little about them.

While most everyone knows that tides consist of movement of water and that there are high and low tides, many people feel that they are horizontal movements of water. Likely this comes from observing the incoming and outgoing tides along the beach.

Actually tides are vertical movements of water and are controlled by gravity and highly influenced by the sun and the position and size of the moon.

Tides are the result of small differences in the combined gravitational pull of the moon and sun at different places on the earth due to differences in distance from a particular spot on the earth.

Both the sun and moon cause tides. The moon is the major force behind tides; however, the sun has an effect that is about one-half that of the moon.

Another misconception about tides involves the term spring tides. Anglers often refer to spring tides as high tides generated around the Spring Equinox. The season has nothing to do with the term spring tide.

When the moon is on the same side of the earth as the sun it is called a New Moon and on the opposite side it creates a Full Moon. In both cases their tidal effects combine and we experience higher high tides and lower low tides. The term spring as used here means “to rise up”.

On the other hand when the moon is 90 degrees from the sun (Half-Moon) the tidal effects tend to cancel and we get lower high tides and higher low tides. This is called a Neap Tide.

There is so much more that is written about tides, it is difficult to condense the facts in an article like this. For purposes of this article I will limit the effects to the Galveston Bay Complex.

The Texas Gulf Coast experiences relatively small changes in tide heights as compared to points much farther from the Equator. Around New England and farther north, a tidal difference of 25 feet is common. In our area, we rarely experience much more than a four foot difference between the high and low tide.

Using Galveston as an example, it is a barrier island with relatively small openings into the bays. This restricts the flow of water into the bays and as a result points along Galveston Bay never reach a full high or low tide and are about half the height of those along the beach front.

Now, what about the effects on fishing? Tidal movement is a key factor in catching fish. Tides flush out crustaceans and small fin fish from the marshes and back bays and fish know that and are in a feeding mode when the tide starts moving.

Along the beachfront an incoming tide is best for fishing as the rising water covers new territory where small crabs and other marine life have been hiding and allows larger predator fish access to the area.

This is also true for the Gulf side of both the Galveston and Bolivar Jetties.

While both incoming and outgoing tides are good for bay fishing, most anglers find the outgoing tide to be the preferred one for fishing.

Along the upper Texas Coast there are other factors that influence tides from reaching their normal highs and lows.

A strong southwest wind impairs the flow of water to and from the bays and generally results in lower than normal tide levels. A strong north wind and the accompanying high pressure following a cold front will push water out of the bays and keep tide levels much lower than normal.

On the other hand, an easterly wind pushes Gulf waters into the bays and creates higher than normal tide levels.

Both scenarios generally are not favorable for fishing.

During periods of extreme low tides, boaters need to be extra cautious as a drop of two to three feet in bay water can expose the shafts of motors to dangerous obstacles normally far enough below the surface to not cause problems.

Posted on Saturday, November 1st, 2014 at 8:07 am | Category News | Tags: Tides: How they work on their effect on fishing| Comment |

Sours: http://www.bayareahoustonmag.com/tides-work-effect-fishing/
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What goes up must also come down. Thus, a sustained wind of similar velocity can cause a high tide to reach less than its predicted high and cause a low tide to fall abnormally low. An excellent example of this is during the winter when blustery northers cause water levels within bay systems to drop two to three feet below the predicted low. Texans call it "blowing the tides out of the bay." When this occurs the only places to fish are in the deep holes regardless of tide predictions.

Other than it's cold in the winter and hot in the summer, the time of year plays a very important role in fishing tides. Fishing inshore waters during the winter is normally confined to deep holes. There are, however, mild winters with long stretches of mild temperatures. Link this kind of weather with a rising tide and you can get extremely good fishing, especially for redfish, on bay flats.

Over the span of the year daily tide changes range from none per day to as many as four (two high and two lows). Fortunately there are only two or three days in any year when there isn't some kind of a stand, either high or low.

The best prospect for fishing is when there is moving water. It can be either on an incoming rising tide or an outgoing low. Invariably the incoming tide always offers the best odds to score because the rising water covers new feeding areas for fish and frees from the bottom myriads of minute marine life upon which bait feeds. The poorest fishing occurs when there is no water movement, and occurs on the slack stand between changing tides. This slack period can range from just minutes to as much as nine to 10 hours. It's during this slack period that fish do relatively little feeding. The reasons is simple. There are no currents to bring schools of bait within range of the game fish, for during this slack period a lot what fish feed upon simply burrow into the sand or mud on the bottom or move into the grass in marshes.

High and low tides are noticeable along coastlines or structures fixed to the bottom but standing above the surface. High and low tides occur offshore but they go unnoticed because there are no fixed references. Moving water, however, can be most noticeable, especially if a boat is lying at anchor. There are times when many fathoms of anchor line are out in order to keep the craft in one place, and there are other occasions when there is hardly any tug on the anchor. So how does this figure in the fishing? Look for poor fishing when the anchor line hangs slack.

Consider fishing offshore banks or wrecks. There are times when a lot of weight is needed to carry the baited hook down. These are also times of good to excellent fishing. Even on those days when the tide is slack and there is no movement in bay or tidal areas, there is almost always movement in offshore waters. The reason is the wind. Even just the so called "whisper of a wind" there will be movement in water at the surface. It may be poor for bottom fishing, but under this condition one can expect reasonably good surface fishing in the spring through early fall months. But forget it in the winter because the migratory fish will be gone.

The prime influence on tides is the position of the earth in relation to the moon and sun. Tides are highest when the gravitational pull of the moon and sun are along the same line. Study the Gulf Coast Fisherman's Forecast Adjustment Times, Tide Table Adjustment Times, Tide Tables for your area and Current Movement predictions. Then base your fishing days on the data correlated. You'll find marked improvement in your fishing success.

Every year we're faced with more and more regulations on the fish available in our waters. It wasn't like that decades ago when fish were far more plentiful than they are today.

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BEST 4 FISHING SPOTS AT THE TEXAS CITY DIKE 2020: REAL TIME REVIEW

TIDES & SOLUNAR TABLESTEXAS

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tide table

Texas
tides for Texas Point, Sabine Pass

Texas Point, Sabine Pass

29° 41' 21" N93° 50' 30" W

tides for Sabine Pass North

Sabine Pass North

29° 43' 42" N93° 52' 12" W

tides for Port Arthur (tcoon)

Port Arthur (tcoon)

29° 52' 00" N93° 55' 48" W

tides for Rainbow Bridge (tcoon)

Rainbow Bridge (tcoon)

29° 58' 48" N93° 52' 54" W

tides for Galveston Bay Entrance (South Jetty)

Galveston Bay Entrance (South Jetty)

29° 19' 60" N94° 42' 00" W

tides for Galveston Pier 21

Galveston Pier 21

29° 18' 36" N94° 47' 36" W

Galveston Bay

tides for Port Bolivar

Port Bolivar

29° 21' 54" N94° 46' 48" W

tides for Texas City (Turning Basin)

Texas City (Turning Basin)

29° 22' 60" N94° 52' 60" W

tides for Eagle Point

Eagle Point

29° 28' 48" N94° 55' 06" W

tides for Clear Lake

Clear Lake

29° 33' 48" N95° 04' 00" W

tides for Morgans Point

Morgans Point

29° 40' 54" N94° 59' 06" W

tides for Lynchburg Landing

Lynchburg Landing

29° 45' 54" N95° 04' 42" W

tides for Manchester

Manchester

29° 43' 35" N95° 15' 57" W

tides for Round Point

Round Point

29° 42' 48" N94° 41' 24" W

tides for Umbrella Point (Trinity Bay)

Umbrella Point (Trinity Bay)

29° 40' 48" N94° 52' 06" W

tides for Point Barrow (Trinity Bay)

Point Barrow (Trinity Bay)

29° 44' 24" N94° 49' 54" W

tides for Rollover Pass (tcoon)

Rollover Pass (tcoon)

29° 30' 54" N94° 30' 48" W

tides for High Island (tcoon)

High Island (tcoon)

29° 35' 41" N94° 23' 25" W

tides for Gilchrist (East Bay)

Gilchrist (East Bay)

29° 31' 00" N94° 28' 60" W

tides for Jamaica Beach (West Bay)

Jamaica Beach (West Bay)

29° 11' 60" N94° 59' 06" W

tides for San Luis Pass (tcoon)

San Luis Pass (tcoon)

29° 05' 42" N95° 06' 48" W

tides for Alligator Point (West Bay)

Alligator Point (West Bay)

29° 10' 00" N95° 07' 30" W

tides for Christmas Bay

Christmas Bay

29° 02' 30" N95° 10' 30" W

tides for Galveston Pleasure Pier

Galveston Pleasure Pier

29° 17' 07" N94° 47' 22" W

tides for Sargent (tcoon)

Sargent (tcoon)

28° 46' 18" N95° 37' 00" W

tides for Matagorda City (tcoon)

Matagorda City (tcoon)

28° 42' 36" N95° 54' 50" W

tides for Freeport

Freeport

28° 56' 54" N95° 18' 30" W

tides for Aransas Wildlife Refuge (tcoon)

Aransas Wildlife Refuge (tcoon)

28° 13' 42" N96° 47' 42" W

tides for Port O´Connor

Port O´Connor

28° 27' 06" N96° 23' 18" W

tides for Nueces Bay (tcoon)

Nueces Bay (tcoon)

27° 49' 58" N97° 29' 09" W

tides for Port Aransas

Port Aransas

27° 49' 36" N97° 02' 60" W

tides for Bob Hall Pier (Corpus Christi)

Bob Hall Pier (Corpus Christi)

27° 34' 48" N97° 13' 00" W

tides for Packery Channel (tcoon)

Packery Channel (tcoon)

27° 37' 60" N97° 14' 12" W

tides for Padre Island (south End)

Padre Island (south End)

26° 04' 06" N97° 09' 24" W

tides for Queen Isabella Causeway

Queen Isabella Causeway

26° 04' 42" N97° 10' 12" W

tides for Queen Isabella Causeway (west End)

Queen Isabella Causeway (west End)

26° 04' 18" N97° 11' 30" W

tides for Port Isabel

Port Isabel

26° 03' 36" N97° 12' 54" W

tides for South Bay Entrance

South Bay Entrance

26° 03' 06" N97° 10' 54" W

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For fishing texas tides

Alligator Point, West Bay

Aransas Bay: [Rockport, Aransas Bay]

Christmas Bay
Coast Guard Station, South Padre Island
Copano Bay State Fishing Pier

Corpus Christi: [Port Ingleside, Corpus Christi Bay] - [Corpus Christi] - [Corpus Christi Naval Air Station] - [Packery Channel] - [Texas State Aquarium]

Freeport, DOW Barge Canal

Galveston Bay: [Point Barrow, Trinity Bay] - [Texas City, Turning Basin] - [Port Bolivar] - [Round Point, Trinity Bay] - [Lynchburg Landing, San Jacinto River] - [Jamaica Beach, West Bay] - [Barbours Cut, Morgans Point] - [Clear Lake] - [Eagle Point] - [North Jetty] - [South Jetty] - [Galveston Pier 21] - [Galveston Pleasure Pier] - [Gilchrist, East Bay] - [Houston Ship Channel]

Matagorda Bay: [Port Lavaca, Lavaca Causeway] - [Port O'Connor]

Mesquite Point, Sabine Pass

Neches River: [Rainbow Bridge]

Orange (Old Navy Base)
Padre Island, Brazos Santiago Pass

Port Aransas: [Port Aransas] - [H. Caldwell Pier]

Port Arthur: [Sabine Naches Canal]

Port Isabel, Laguna Madre
Queen Isabella Causeway (east end)
Queen Isabella Causeway (west end)
Rollover Pass
Sabine (offshore)
Sabine Bank Lighthouse
Sabine Pass (jetty)
Sabine Pass (north)
San Jacinto Battleground State Historic Site
San Luis Pass
Seadrift, San Antonio Bay
South Bay entrance
USCG Freeport
White Point Bay

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HOW TIDES EFFECT FISHING for Redfish (red drum) - SALTWATER FISHING HOW TO

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