Fun Fishing at Cebaco Bay Sportfishing Lodge, Panama, February 26-March 2, 2018

Casa Vieja Lodge

tap

"The Roving Angler"
BD Writer
Jun 1, 2006
2,737
453
Valley Center, CA
www.rovingangler.com
Name
Tony Pena
Boat
n/a
Our group consisting of Kevin Green, Harry Hendricks, Larry Builta and Todd K., all from the San Francisco area, had an easy arrival at Tocumen Airport with a VIP greeting and fast track through customs to a comfortable lounge as their luggage was being transferred to a waiting van. After a night at the Panama Hilton Balboa we had a four-hour drive to Puerto Mutis, stopping at a fresh fruit stand along the Trans America Highway before boarding a 33’ World Cat for a swift ride to the 110’ mothership “Journey Bay”. The crew got busy rigging my tackle and replacing some spectra (they really seem to enjoy it) while we compared new lures we brought for the trip and having cool drinks with ceviche. This was a return trip to Cebaco for Green and Hendricks and they decided to fish on a 31’ Bertram rather than the 33’ World Cat as they preferred the comfort provided by the cabin. Builta and Todd also chose a Bertram.

The next morning was sunny and calm (typical for the February dry season) as we headed for Ariel Reef just outside the bay. According to the solunar tables the week would have low fish activity for the first two days while increasing to high the last two. More on that later. Hendricks jigged up a couple of achote (Colorado) snapper before we took off for the Tuna Coast. Slow trolling live bait (cojinua or green jack-sorry but there are no blue runners in the Pacific as they are sometimes called) along with diving lures while popping was a good technique as it covered more water. We wound up with 2 roosterfish (7 to 25 lbs.) 5 bluefin trevally, 3 African pompano (20 to 35 lbs.) 3 achote, 1 amberjack, 1 cherna red grouper and 1 triggerfish while losing some big fish to the rocks.

For a change of pace, we went to Jicaron/Jicarita Islands south of Coiba the next day and added 28 yellowfin tuna, 2 roosterfish (15 to 50 lbs.) 2 jack crevalle and an amberjack. Todd’s Torsa 20 with 80 lb. spectra was almost spooled with one long run from an estimated 80 lb. wahoo before having the leader cut. The tuna count could have been doubled but the large ice chest was full, and tuna were starting to pile up on the deck. Since the guys were bringing fish home we had to stop in the middle of a hot bite, so mate Ervin Santos could fillet and package the fish to insure top condition.

We heard that tuna were showing close to the Tuna Coast so for the next three days we combined tuna popping with inshore popping. The best spot was Punta Mariato where the 100-fathom line is only a half mile out and all the pelagics can pop up here as we have caught marlin and sailfish close to the rocks. We caught 32 yellowfin to 61 lbs., 1 roosterfish, 2 wahoo (25 to 33 lbs.) 3 bluefin trevally (12 to 25 lbs.) 2 jack crevalle and loads of black skipjack. Two sailfish were spotted close to shore as well as turtles, manta rays, spinner dolphin, flying fish and other entertainers.

Returning to the mothership before dark was a pleasure as showers, appetizers (followed later by some gourmet meals) favorite drinks and animated fish talk while watching the squawking tijeretas (frigate birds) fighting over the fish scraps from the cleaning table was a daily experience. Our fish cuts (mostly tuna and wahoo) were vacuum packed and frozen at no extra cost. In addition to fish, we purchased over 50 lobsters from nearby Isla Leones at just $7.00 per lb. and added tails to the mix. Cebaco has the only mothership that is supplied by spring-fed water from the island which is tested on a regular basis and qualifies as suitable for bottling. There is no need to conserve with short showers as the excess water just overflows to the sea. Of course, bottled water is always available for drinking and there is a large capacity ice machine. This truly was a customized trip as the guys wanted light tackle popping and jigging and weren’t after cow tuna or marlin. We joked about the solunar tables because the better fishing was on the “low activity” days while our slowest day was a “high activity” period. We may not rely on those charts in the future. Our thanks to owner Capt. Jim Wiese, Office-Wiz Carmen Cordoba, Manager Frank Veras, Chef Abner Gonzalez, Captains Ariel Medina and Narciso Santos, with Mates Ervin Santos, Eduardo Santos and the ship’s crew that made us feel at home while catching a lot of fish. Looking forward to another trip in June.

cebacobay.com
011-507-317-6890

SUMMARY
133 fish caught (most released); 11 species
Sea Conditions: Calm; Water: 80-82 degrees Air: 90-93 degrees
United Airlines: San Diego/Houston/Panama City
COPA Airlines: San Francisco/Panama City

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Iguana (released)
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Last edited:
Upvote 0

vincent bizal

Newbie
Apr 22, 2015
95
43
55
Name
vincent bizal
Boat
none
I think I would rather fish on the world cat for at least one of the days? Especially if you want to popper fish. What do you think Tony?
 
Upvote 0

tap

"The Roving Angler"
BD Writer
Jun 1, 2006
2,737
453
Valley Center, CA
www.rovingangler.com
Name
Tony Pena
Boat
n/a
You could fish all five days on the 33' World Cat if you want. With only two anglers per boat the 31' Bertrams were easy to make casts from the stern and provided extra comfort with plenty of places for the guys to lay down in the shade with a cool breeze coming through which is appreciated with the temps in the low 90's and you've been casting for an hour in the sun. Remember most of the guys are on the sunny side of 60. The World Cat has good casting spots all around the boat so is superior in that aspect.
 
Upvote 0

kickenback24

Newbie
Mar 16, 2018
1
2
62
California
Name
Kevin M. Green
Boat
Boston Whaler
This was my 2nd year fishing at Cebaco Bay Sport Fishing Lodge with Tony and could not wait to get back there. I have been fishing the Pacific site of Panama for 7 years and Cebaco Bay is best outfitter I have experienced. This place is amazing, the commendations are first class, you can fish inshore & offshore, the reels/rods/lures are top notch, you catch all kind of species, the crew knows the area and get you on the fish. The 31' Bertram's are set up for comfort & 33' World Cat's can get you in close for rooster/cuber's and get you on those Tuna boils fast!

Tony, as always, the photos are great and brief description tells part of the story and to truly understand, you have go there experience a once in a life time fishing trip! Cebaco Bay makes the trip easy, they have all the details figured out and I will be back for my 3rd trip next year!
 
Upvote 0

Ocean Gypsy

Newbie
Jul 16, 2007
9
0
Chino
Name
Russ Miller
Boat
none
Great report and photos, thanks for sharing Tony.
Our group consisting of Kevin Green, Harry Hendricks, Larry Builta and Todd K., all from the San Francisco area, had an easy arrival at Tocumen Airport with a VIP greeting and fast track through customs to a comfortable lounge as their luggage was being transferred to a waiting van. After a night at the Panama Hilton Balboa we had a four-hour drive to Puerto Mutis, stopping at a fresh fruit stand along the Trans America Highway before boarding a 33’ World Cat for a swift ride to the 110’ mothership “Journey Bay”. The crew got busy rigging my tackle and replacing some spectra (they really seem to enjoy it) while we compared new lures we brought for the trip and having cool drinks with ceviche. This was a return trip to Cebaco for Green and Hendricks and they decided to fish on a 31’ Bertram rather than the 33’ World Cat as they preferred the comfort provided by the cabin. Builta and Todd also chose a Bertram.

The next morning was sunny and calm (typical for the February dry season) as we headed for Ariel Reef just outside the bay. According to the solunar tables the week would have low fish activity for the first two days while increasing to high the last two. More on that later. Hendricks jigged up a couple of achote (Colorado) snapper before we took off for the Tuna Coast. Slow trolling live bait (cojinua or green jack-sorry but there are no blue runners in the Pacific as they are sometimes called) along with diving lures while popping was a good technique as it covered more water. We wound up with 2 roosterfish (7 to 25 lbs.) 5 bluefin trevally, 3 African pompano (20 to 35 lbs.) 3 achote, 1 amberjack, 1 cherna red grouper and 1 triggerfish while losing some big fish to the rocks.

For a change of pace, we went to Jicaron/Jicarita Islands south of Coiba the next day and added 28 yellowfin tuna, 2 roosterfish (15 to 50 lbs.) 2 jack crevalle and an amberjack. Todd’s Torsa 20 with 80 lb. spectra was almost spooled with one long run from an estimated 80 lb. wahoo before having the leader cut. The tuna count could have been doubled but the large ice chest was full, and tuna were starting to pile up on the deck. Since the guys were bringing fish home we had to stop in the middle of a hot bite, so mate Ervin Santos could fillet and package the fish to insure top condition.

We heard that tuna were showing close to the Tuna Coast so for the next three days we combined tuna popping with inshore popping. The best spot was Punta Mariato where the 100-fathom line is only a half mile out and all the pelagics can pop up here as we have caught marlin and sailfish close to the rocks. We caught 32 yellowfin to 61 lbs., 1 roosterfish, 2 wahoo (25 to 33 lbs.) 3 bluefin trevally (12 to 25 lbs.) 2 jack crevalle and loads of black skipjack. Two sailfish were spotted close to shore as well as turtles, manta rays, spinner dolphin, flying fish and other entertainers.

Returning to the mothership before dark was a pleasure as showers, appetizers (followed later by some gourmet meals) favorite drinks and animated fish talk while watching the squawking tijeretas (frigate birds) fighting over the fish scraps from the cleaning table was a daily experience. Our fish cuts (mostly tuna and wahoo) were vacuum packed and frozen at no extra cost. In addition to fish, we purchased over 50 lobsters from nearby Isla Leones at just $7.00 per lb. and added tails to the mix. Cebaco has the only mothership that is supplied by spring-fed water from the island which is tested on a regular basis and qualifies as suitable for bottling. There is no need to conserve with short showers as the excess water just overflows to the sea. Of course, bottled water is always available for drinking and there is a large capacity ice machine. This truly was a customized trip as the guys wanted light tackle popping and jigging and weren’t after cow tuna or marlin. We joked about the solunar tables because the better fishing was on the “low activity” days while our slowest day was a “high activity” period. We may not rely on those charts in the future. Our thanks to owner Capt. Jim Wiese, Office-Wiz Carmen Cordoba, Manager Frank Veras, Chef Abner Gonzalez, Captains Ariel Medina and Narciso Santos, with Mates Ervin Santos, Eduardo Santos and the ship’s crew that made us feel at home while catching a lot of fish. Looking forward to another trip in June.

cebacobay.com
011-507-317-6890

SUMMARY
133 fish caught (most released); 11 species
Sea Conditions: Calm; Water: 80-82 degrees Air: 90-93 degrees
United Airlines: San Diego/Houston/Panama City
COPA Airlines: San Francisco/Panama City

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Iguana (released)
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IMG_0375.jpg

IMG_0385.jpg

IMG_0072.jpg
Great report and photos, thanks for sharing Tony.
Our group consisting of Kevin Green, Harry Hendricks, Larry Builta and Todd K., all from the San Francisco area, had an easy arrival at Tocumen Airport with a VIP greeting and fast track through customs to a comfortable lounge as their luggage was being transferred to a waiting van. After a night at the Panama Hilton Balboa we had a four-hour drive to Puerto Mutis, stopping at a fresh fruit stand along the Trans America Highway before boarding a 33’ World Cat for a swift ride to the 110’ mothership “Journey Bay”. The crew got busy rigging my tackle and replacing some spectra (they really seem to enjoy it) while we compared new lures we brought for the trip and having cool drinks with ceviche. This was a return trip to Cebaco for Green and Hendricks and they decided to fish on a 31’ Bertram rather than the 33’ World Cat as they preferred the comfort provided by the cabin. Builta and Todd also chose a Bertram.

The next morning was sunny and calm (typical for the February dry season) as we headed for Ariel Reef just outside the bay. According to the solunar tables the week would have low fish activity for the first two days while increasing to high the last two. More on that later. Hendricks jigged up a couple of achote (Colorado) snapper before we took off for the Tuna Coast. Slow trolling live bait (cojinua or green jack-sorry but there are no blue runners in the Pacific as they are sometimes called) along with diving lures while popping was a good technique as it covered more water. We wound up with 2 roosterfish (7 to 25 lbs.) 5 bluefin trevally, 3 African pompano (20 to 35 lbs.) 3 achote, 1 amberjack, 1 cherna red grouper and 1 triggerfish while losing some big fish to the rocks.

For a change of pace, we went to Jicaron/Jicarita Islands south of Coiba the next day and added 28 yellowfin tuna, 2 roosterfish (15 to 50 lbs.) 2 jack crevalle and an amberjack. Todd’s Torsa 20 with 80 lb. spectra was almost spooled with one long run from an estimated 80 lb. wahoo before having the leader cut. The tuna count could have been doubled but the large ice chest was full, and tuna were starting to pile up on the deck. Since the guys were bringing fish home we had to stop in the middle of a hot bite, so mate Ervin Santos could fillet and package the fish to insure top condition.

We heard that tuna were showing close to the Tuna Coast so for the next three days we combined tuna popping with inshore popping. The best spot was Punta Mariato where the 100-fathom line is only a half mile out and all the pelagics can pop up here as we have caught marlin and sailfish close to the rocks. We caught 32 yellowfin to 61 lbs., 1 roosterfish, 2 wahoo (25 to 33 lbs.) 3 bluefin trevally (12 to 25 lbs.) 2 jack crevalle and loads of black skipjack. Two sailfish were spotted close to shore as well as turtles, manta rays, spinner dolphin, flying fish and other entertainers.

Returning to the mothership before dark was a pleasure as showers, appetizers (followed later by some gourmet meals) favorite drinks and animated fish talk while watching the squawking tijeretas (frigate birds) fighting over the fish scraps from the cleaning table was a daily experience. Our fish cuts (mostly tuna and wahoo) were vacuum packed and frozen at no extra cost. In addition to fish, we purchased over 50 lobsters from nearby Isla Leones at just $7.00 per lb. and added tails to the mix. Cebaco has the only mothership that is supplied by spring-fed water from the island which is tested on a regular basis and qualifies as suitable for bottling. There is no need to conserve with short showers as the excess water just overflows to the sea. Of course, bottled water is always available for drinking and there is a large capacity ice machine. This truly was a customized trip as the guys wanted light tackle popping and jigging and weren’t after cow tuna or marlin. We joked about the solunar tables because the better fishing was on the “low activity” days while our slowest day was a “high activity” period. We may not rely on those charts in the future. Our thanks to owner Capt. Jim Wiese, Office-Wiz Carmen Cordoba, Manager Frank Veras, Chef Abner Gonzalez, Captains Ariel Medina and Narciso Santos, with Mates Ervin Santos, Eduardo Santos and the ship’s crew that made us feel at home while catching a lot of fish. Looking forward to another trip in June.

cebacobay.com
011-507-317-6890

SUMMARY
133 fish caught (most released); 11 species
Sea Conditions: Calm; Water: 80-82 degrees Air: 90-93 degrees
United Airlines: San Diego/Houston/Panama City
COPA Airlines: San Francisco/Panama City

IMG_0023_0642.jpg

IMG_0033.jpg

IMG_0035.jpg

IMG_0038.jpg

IMG_0040.jpg

IMG_0044.jpg

IMG_0048.jpg

IMG_0056.jpg

IMG_0064.jpg

IMG_0068.jpg

IMG_2544.jpg

IMG_2563.jpg

IMG_2567.jpg

IMG_2580.jpg

IMG_2584.jpg

IMG_0079.jpg

IMG_0083.jpg

IMG_0087.jpg

IMG_0091.jpg

IMG_0093.jpg

IMG_0097.jpg

IMG_0102.jpg

IMG_0105.jpg

IMG_0111.jpg

IMG_0112.jpg

IMG_0114.jpg

IMG_0121.jpg

IMG_0124.jpg

IMG_0127.jpg

IMG_0162.jpg

IMG_0165.jpg

IMG_0177.jpg

IMG_0186.jpg

IMG_0196.jpg

Iguana (released)
IMG_0201.jpg

IMG_0210.jpg

IMG_0218.jpg

IMG_0234.jpg

IMG_0226.jpg

IMG_0229.jpg

IMG_0256.jpg

IMG_0259.jpg

IMG_0266.jpg

IMG_0287.jpg

IMG_0304.jpg

IMG_0310.jpg

IMG_0313.jpg

IMG_0318.jpg

IMG_0339.jpg

IMG_0353.jpg

IMG_0362.jpg

IMG_0373.jpg

IMG_0375.jpg

IMG_0385.jpg

IMG_0072.jpg
Our group consisting of Kevin Green, Harry Hendricks, Larry Builta and Todd K., all from the San Francisco area, had an easy arrival at Tocumen Airport with a VIP greeting and fast track through customs to a comfortable lounge as their luggage was being transferred to a waiting van. After a night at the Panama Hilton Balboa we had a four-hour drive to Puerto Mutis, stopping at a fresh fruit stand along the Trans America Highway before boarding a 33’ World Cat for a swift ride to the 110’ mothership “Journey Bay”. The crew got busy rigging my tackle and replacing some spectra (they really seem to enjoy it) while we compared new lures we brought for the trip and having cool drinks with ceviche. This was a return trip to Cebaco for Green and Hendricks and they decided to fish on a 31’ Bertram rather than the 33’ World Cat as they preferred the comfort provided by the cabin. Builta and Todd also chose a Bertram.

The next morning was sunny and calm (typical for the February dry season) as we headed for Ariel Reef just outside the bay. According to the solunar tables the week would have low fish activity for the first two days while increasing to high the last two. More on that later. Hendricks jigged up a couple of achote (Colorado) snapper before we took off for the Tuna Coast. Slow trolling live bait (cojinua or green jack-sorry but there are no blue runners in the Pacific as they are sometimes called) along with diving lures while popping was a good technique as it covered more water. We wound up with 2 roosterfish (7 to 25 lbs.) 5 bluefin trevally, 3 African pompano (20 to 35 lbs.) 3 achote, 1 amberjack, 1 cherna red grouper and 1 triggerfish while losing some big fish to the rocks.

For a change of pace, we went to Jicaron/Jicarita Islands south of Coiba the next day and added 28 yellowfin tuna, 2 roosterfish (15 to 50 lbs.) 2 jack crevalle and an amberjack. Todd’s Torsa 20 with 80 lb. spectra was almost spooled with one long run from an estimated 80 lb. wahoo before having the leader cut. The tuna count could have been doubled but the large ice chest was full, and tuna were starting to pile up on the deck. Since the guys were bringing fish home we had to stop in the middle of a hot bite, so mate Ervin Santos could fillet and package the fish to insure top condition.

We heard that tuna were showing close to the Tuna Coast so for the next three days we combined tuna popping with inshore popping. The best spot was Punta Mariato where the 100-fathom line is only a half mile out and all the pelagics can pop up here as we have caught marlin and sailfish close to the rocks. We caught 32 yellowfin to 61 lbs., 1 roosterfish, 2 wahoo (25 to 33 lbs.) 3 bluefin trevally (12 to 25 lbs.) 2 jack crevalle and loads of black skipjack. Two sailfish were spotted close to shore as well as turtles, manta rays, spinner dolphin, flying fish and other entertainers.

Returning to the mothership before dark was a pleasure as showers, appetizers (followed later by some gourmet meals) favorite drinks and animated fish talk while watching the squawking tijeretas (frigate birds) fighting over the fish scraps from the cleaning table was a daily experience. Our fish cuts (mostly tuna and wahoo) were vacuum packed and frozen at no extra cost. In addition to fish, we purchased over 50 lobsters from nearby Isla Leones at just $7.00 per lb. and added tails to the mix. Cebaco has the only mothership that is supplied by spring-fed water from the island which is tested on a regular basis and qualifies as suitable for bottling. There is no need to conserve with short showers as the excess water just overflows to the sea. Of course, bottled water is always available for drinking and there is a large capacity ice machine. This truly was a customized trip as the guys wanted light tackle popping and jigging and weren’t after cow tuna or marlin. We joked about the solunar tables because the better fishing was on the “low activity” days while our slowest day was a “high activity” period. We may not rely on those charts in the future. Our thanks to owner Capt. Jim Wiese, Office-Wiz Carmen Cordoba, Manager Frank Veras, Chef Abner Gonzalez, Captains Ariel Medina and Narciso Santos, with Mates Ervin Santos, Eduardo Santos and the ship’s crew that made us feel at home while catching a lot of fish. Looking forward to another trip in June.

cebacobay.com
011-507-317-6890

SUMMARY
133 fish caught (most released); 11 species
Sea Conditions: Calm; Water: 80-82 degrees Air: 90-93 degrees
United Airlines: San Diego/Houston/Panama City
COPA Airlines: San Francisco/Panama City

IMG_0023_0642.jpg

IMG_0033.jpg

IMG_0035.jpg

IMG_0038.jpg

IMG_0040.jpg

IMG_0044.jpg

IMG_0048.jpg

IMG_0056.jpg

IMG_0064.jpg

IMG_0068.jpg

IMG_2544.jpg

IMG_2563.jpg

IMG_2567.jpg

IMG_2580.jpg

IMG_2584.jpg

IMG_0079.jpg

IMG_0083.jpg

IMG_0087.jpg

IMG_0091.jpg

IMG_0093.jpg

IMG_0097.jpg

IMG_0102.jpg

IMG_0105.jpg

IMG_0111.jpg

IMG_0112.jpg

IMG_0114.jpg

IMG_0121.jpg

IMG_0124.jpg

IMG_0127.jpg

IMG_0162.jpg

IMG_0165.jpg

IMG_0177.jpg

IMG_0186.jpg

IMG_0196.jpg

Iguana (released)
IMG_0201.jpg

IMG_0210.jpg

IMG_0218.jpg

IMG_0234.jpg

IMG_0226.jpg

IMG_0229.jpg

IMG_0256.jpg

IMG_0259.jpg

IMG_0266.jpg

IMG_0287.jpg

IMG_0304.jpg

IMG_0310.jpg

IMG_0313.jpg

IMG_0318.jpg

IMG_0339.jpg

IMG_0353.jpg

IMG_0362.jpg

IMG_0373.jpg

IMG_0375.jpg

IMG_0385.jpg

IMG_0072.jpg
 
Upvote 0

tap

"The Roving Angler"
BD Writer
Jun 1, 2006
2,737
453
Valley Center, CA
www.rovingangler.com
Name
Tony Pena
Boat
n/a
Jay,
I'm getting a small group together for the week of June 25-29 (good moon). Maybe we'll see you on the Hannibal Bank (one of Shane's favorite hangouts).
 
Upvote 0

Jay Warner

Almost A Member
Oct 18, 2007
200
55
SC
Name
Jay
Boat
24 Triton LTS
Yeah I forgot that was a good moon date, now I remember why I booked then ha. I would be willing to bet Hannibal will be visited. See you out there.
 
Upvote 0

Jay Warner

Almost A Member
Oct 18, 2007
200
55
SC
Name
Jay
Boat
24 Triton LTS
OMG you are going to get me killed. My Wife's birthday is June 30 and I was leaving to get home for it on time. Now this offering hmmmmm, let me see if I can sell it and not get kicked out. Thanks for the invite that might just happen. Oh yeah Happy Birthday to you too, yesterday.
 
Upvote 0

bays90

Member
Mar 17, 2010
651
201
Kailua-Kona HI USA
Name
Chris
Boat
46' Viking, Mi Novia, Quepos, Costa Rica
OMG you are going to get me killed. My Wife's birthday is June 30 and I was leaving to get home for it on time. Now this offering hmmmmm, let me see if I can sell it and not get kicked out. Thanks for the invite that might just happen. Oh yeah Happy Birthday to you too, yesterday.

Let me know
 
Upvote 0

Jay Warner

Almost A Member
Oct 18, 2007
200
55
SC
Name
Jay
Boat
24 Triton LTS
Mind if I ask what a trip like this costs? Ballpark? Or is it one of those things where if you have to ask you can't afford it?! :eek:

You can fish at a lodge for 3 days 4 nights for less that $3500. That is in country flights, transportation to and from lodge, all food and sometimes all drinks. Just need to get a group of 4 together and it works, well worth the effort too.
 
Upvote 0