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Reforms to fisheries regulations announced on 30 September 2020 will reduce red tape, support economic recovery and ensure the sustainability of Queensland’s fishing industry
Sharks live in Queensland waters. While a negative encounter with a shark is rare, there are things you can do to reduce your risk.
The first two harvest strategies have been released after extensive development and consultation with stakeholders.
Fish aggregating devices (FADS) are anchored offshore to attract fish – find out where they are and how to use them safely
Visit coronavirus (COVID-19) support for agriculture and support for fisheries for the latest information. Read Queensland border restriction information for industry.
🐟 Our fish of the week is a humphead Maori wrasse and they are a no-take species in Queensland 🐟
These guys can get enormous and can be easily identified by its large size, thick ...
🐟 We’re mixing up fish of the week! 🐟
This week we have artwork of a fish and we want you to guess the species. Does this one look familiar? If you’ve ever read Grant’s Guide to F...
This week we are throwing all the way back to 1902 in Cloncurry—how about those fishing rods! 🤯 These rods were very simple (just some long, thin branches and some string).
They look similar but knowing the difference between silver javelin and yellowfin bream will help you avoid trouble on your next trip.
🐟 Silver javelin (also known as grunter bre...
SharkSmart – avoid dawn and dusk
For more SharkSmart tips visit qld.gov.au/sharksmart....
SharkSmart – swim between the flags
SharkSmart – keep fish waste and food scraps out of the water where people swim
SharkSmart – avoid bait fish and diving birds
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