Fishing in saltwater continues to be worthwhile, the mouth of the Tamar estuary being one place pleasing anglers of late.
Snapper and gummy sharks are being caught off Low Head, and although King George whiting have become scarcer, calamari are available a little farther out to sea.
Down east, bluefin tuna ranging from 25kg to 100kg are coming aboard all the way from St Helens to Eaglehawk Neck.
Inland, 14 trout fisheries remain open all year and some have been stocked recently by the Inland Fisheries Service.
Into Craigbourne Dam in April went 250 wild browns averaging nearly a kilogram, followed by 1500 domesticated rainbows of half-a-kilogram on May 30.
Also in April, Brushy Lagoon received 1175 wild brownies also averaging nearly a kilogram, followed recently by 1500 domesticated rainbows averaging half-a-kilogram on May 23.
The IFS reports that anglers at Brushy Lagoon are pleased with browns and rainbows they have been catching on lures and bait.
The service asks them to return small trout and any not recovered from spawning.
Experienced fly fishers who visited Brushy Lagoon shores recently found its water shallow but the mud deep.
They were impressed by the insects about and spotted a school of small rainbows, but unlike other anglers afloat or with spinning gear, couldn't reach them from shore.
The IFS recently graded and filled potholes in the road to Brushy Lagoon's eastern boat ramp and motorists are advised to take care because it remains soft and slippery in parts.
They can help by driving under 40km/h.