The inshore bite for redfish should be good in the deeper holes up around Jack Island and Queen’s Cove. Try a D.O.A. Bait Buster or a live shrimp fished under a popping cork. As the day warms up, redfish will come up onto the flats and take the same baits. Trout fishing should remain good, as long as the water temperatures don’t drop too much more. For trout, free line a live pilchard or again a live shrimp under a popping cork. The snook action in the turning basin and the Fort Pierce Inlet will be good when using pinfish or pigfish and fishing them on the bottom. The tackle for snook should be a medium to heavy rod with a reel with at least 30-pound test line and a 24-inch leader of 40- to 50-pound fluorocarbon leader and enough weight to hold the bottom. In the Fort Pierce Inlet, it may take as much as five- to eight-ounce of weight and one- to 2-ounce around the bridges. I like using a 5/0 live bait hook. The tide changes will be your best time to fish. Around the local bridges, the snapper, black drum and sheepshead are all taking live shrimp, clams or a piece of cut bait. There should still be plenty of mackerel, bluefish and jacks working their way in the Fort Pierce Inlet as they follow the bait schools. The pompano bite should be good in the surf when using clams or sand fleas along with some whiting and croakers.