FishTrack's South Australia and Victoria Fishing Chart includes Cloudfree Sea Surface Temperature images as well as the latest Sea Surface Temperature satellite images to help offshore anglers find fish faster.
Download the FishTrack app now to view the latest South Australia and Victoria Sea Surface Temperature (SST) Imagery.
Pelagic species including Tuna, Marlin, Sailfish, Wahoo, and Mahi, can be found in various ranges of water temperatures, gravitating to temperature breaks where bodies of cooler water meet warmer water which creates conditions of upwelling to start the marine food chain. Studying Sea Surface Temperatures (SST) near South Australia and Victoria before heading offshore gives any serious angler the deciding upper hand.
FishTrack’s Cloudfree SST imagery - produced using data from collective satellite SST sources and aided by computer modeling to fill in areas blocked by cloud cover - offers the ultimate tool to help offshore anglers pinpoint and precisely locate desirable temperature breaks offshore. Concentrations of bait and gamefish will often occur where temperature and chlorophyll breaks are found in proximity to submarine contour changes around ledges, banks, canyons and seamounts.
With FishTrack’s ability to overlay corresponding altimetry (sea surface height anomalies), bathymetry, ocean current imagery, and local hot spots on top of any SST or Chlorophyll layer, successfully targeting fish offshore has never been easier.
Eliminate the guess work on your next offshore fishing adventure. Go with FishTrack.
Marlin and tuna species can be found here, though Bermagui is pretty much the most southern spot to effectively access the continental shelf slope where pelagics like marlin inhabit. Hot spots off South Australia and Victoria to target southern bluefin tuna include Beachport Terrace, The Horseshoe, The Kink, and Murray Canyon.
Locations of various fish species are affected by water temperatures, time of year and availability of food. Sea surface temperature (SST) plays on integral role for targeting species in their respective seasons. For South Australia and Victoria these are the best months to target these species: