Spring 2020 Newsletter

Cedar Creek Marina’s 2020 Spring Newsletter is now available online.  Click here to read it.

Highlights:

  • Both Cedar Creek Marina and Cedar Creek Marine Center will currently remain open during the Covid-19 outbreak.  We ask that you please use your best judgement when planning a visit to us.  Our thoughts and prayers are will all of those that have been affected by this.  Please reach out to us if you have any questions or concerns.  
  • Cedar Creek Marina, Milford, DE  Hours: Mon. - Fri. 8am - 4pm through March 31;  April 1 - May 15 open 7 days a week 8am - 4pm; please see the newsletter for the remainder of the year
  • Forklift Service resumes on April 1st
  • Closed April 12th for Easter
  • Please get your service requests in as soon as possible so that your boat will be ready for the spring.  
  • Keep an eye out here on the blog for more information about what we are doing around the marina this spring. 
  • Cedar Creek Marine Center, Seaford, DE is open year round Tue. - Sat. 9am - 5pm

 

You can also subscribe to our email list and receive our newsletter, and other important information in your inbox.  

Safe Boating Classes – Spring 2020

You may click on the image above for a printable copy of the flyer. 

The United States Coast Guard Auxiliary will be holding Safe Boating classes at the Elks Lodge in Milford, DE this spring.  You will have three dates to choose from.  The cost of the class is $10 per person. 

This course will cover: getting to know your boat, getting underway, operating your boat safely, legal requirements of boating, what to do in boating emergencies and enjoying water sports with your boat.  Upon successful completion of this course you will receive a State of Delaware Boating Safety Certificate by mail.  This certificate is required for boaters born after January 1, 1978. 

Call Mike Geletej with any questions or to make your reservations now:  302-212-9880

 

2018 Change in Flounder Limits in Delaware

DNREC’s Division of Fish & Wildlife announced that the summer flounder minimum size has been reduced to 16.5 inches for recreational anglers, half an inch less than the previous 17-inch minimum size. Summer flounder season remains open year round and the possession limit remains at four summer flounder per person per day.

The minimum size was reduced to comply with the Atlantic States Marine Fisheries Commission’s Addendum XXVIII to the Summer Flounder Fishery Management Plan. The size change was adopted through an emergency regulation due to insufficient time to adopt the regulation through the standard regulatory process before flounder move into Delaware waters this spring. The required standard regulatory process to adopt the regulation, including a public hearing and comment period, is being initiated.

Fishing Report

By Eric Burnley Sr.*

Updated: May 25, 2017

DELAWARE BAY It has not been a great spring season for keeper rockfish in the lower Delaware River and Upper Bay. The constant rain and wind have made for dirty water as well as discouraging many anglers from even going fishing. A scattering of keepers has been caught at the Yellow Can, 4L and 6L buoys, the Augustine Jetty, Dobbinsville and the pier at Woodland Beach. Bunker chunks and bloodworms have been the prime baits. It is still possible that there are some large females left in the river, but I find it more likely that all have gotten past during the bad weather. Not that it makes us feel any better, but the trophy season in the Upper Chesapeake was not that good either.

Fishing Report

 

By Eric Burnley Sr.*

Updated: May 11, 2017


DELAWARE BAY 
Dirty water, high winds and rain continue to hamper the striped bass bite in the Upper Bay and Lower Delaware River. Even when the weather allows boaters to get out, the dirty water has made catching difficult. Some success was reported at the 6L and 7L buoys on cut bunker used as bait and chum.

Fishing Report

Fishing Report 

By Eric Burnley Sr.*

Updated: May 4, 2017

DELAWARE BAY The number of keeper rockfish caught from the Lower Bay increased over the weekend as more big stripers left the spawning grounds and headed for the ocean.  Most of these fish were caught by anchoring up and chunking with fresh bunker while soaking cut bunker at various depths. The Yellow Can and the 6L buoy were the most frequently mentioned locations. A few big rock were also caught from shore at Augustine Beach and from the pier at Woodland Beach. Bloodworms and cut bunker worked from shore.

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