Sounds Fish I.d.
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Thread: Fish I.d.

  1. #1
    Join Date
    Jun 2019
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    Default Fish I.d.

    Here’s another one, cast net pulled him in the other day back in the creek. Any thoughts?




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  3. #2
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    Jan 2006
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    I call those sand perch
    salpal likes this.

    "What we do in life, echoes in eternity." - Gladiator

  4. #3
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    Aug 2007
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    Thomasville, NC
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    It's a yellow fin mojarra. Maybe a spotfin mojarra, but it is a mojarra.
    gambusia, and salpal like this.


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  6. #4
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    Jun 2019
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    Kinston
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    Interesting, thanks!

    Where do y’all find the ID for these smaller non game species. I’ve been looking for some type of guide, preferably a free online pdf, but don’t mind shelling out some clams for a good book.

    I used to volunteer and a ichthyology lab at uncw and am planning on reaching back out to get the names of the references we used for fish Id too. Just lost my contacts emails....


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  7. #5
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    Mar 2007
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    Mojarra for sure

    Get a copy of the Peterson's Field Guide to Atlantic Coast Fishes
    jerry condrey likes this.


  8. #6
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  9. #7
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    Jun 2019
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    Kinston
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    Wow that website is great, beautiful shot with the high Camera quality and strobe lighting


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  10. #8
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    Feb 2018
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    Wake Forest
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    Great site, thanks for sharing that.
    salpal likes this.


  11. #9
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    You're welcome.
    salpal likes this.


  12. #10
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    Mar 2009
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    greensboro
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    Curious. This is a warm water species. Where did you catch this fish? Which leads me to ask a further question: Global warming? Color me skeptic, but needs further investigation. And, whatever, that thing looks like it would be great bait, and probably tastes pretty good if they get big enough to eat. Looks like possibly related to sand perch.

  13. #11
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    Swansboro
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    Biologists have been reporting / suggesting a northward expansion of many warm water species as ocean temps have increased slightly over the past few decades, but this is really nothing new. On the east coast, many species that spawn offshore have larvae and juveniles that will ride the Gulf Stream north and they'll follow warm water eddies from the Stream to locations just offshore or inshore. I know people who have caught snook in the White Oak River, and not just recently. Same thing happens on the west coast during El Nino years. There are bonefish in San Diego Bay. Not many, but they are there. You can never rule out anything on the ocean.

  14. #12
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    Sep 2010
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    Raleigh & Stella
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    Quote Originally Posted by bmac View Post
    I know people who have caught snook in the White Oak River, and not just recently..
    ...hmm, what happens if you catch a snook in NC? No regulations, I guess if it is big enough it gets released to the grease!

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