The fishing in the Moruya River hasn't changed much from last week.
Look for areas of slime-free sand to tempt the increased numbers of bream, whiting and flathead that have shown up in the warmer water.
The flats on the lower part of the river have seen an increased number of flathead; soft plastics and baits are the best options for these fish.
There are still plenty of big whiting under the bridge for those wanting to try their luck. Lightly weighted nippers that are drifted with the flooding tide should work a treat.
The Tuross River system has been the first to really wake up this spring.
We've had good reports of flathead towards the front of the system. Young Canberra angler Nick Moss picked up his first every flatty (68 centimetres) in front of the Marine Rescue shed.
Plenty of other flathead were also caught on the flats this week, with plastics and surface lures both working.
Reports of jewfish have surfaced up around the four-ways. Tuross is a system well known to hold good jewfish if you know where to look.
Bigger plastics, deep diving lures, fresh baits, or good quality frozen baits will all work against this tasty species.
Be prepared to put some time in though, they don't come easily.
Rocks and beaches
Salmon continue to keep the beach fishers happy this week, with some fish around 60 centimetres being caught among the schools.
Try the southern beaches for best results.
The headlands are also holding a number of smaller salmon as well as the usual bream, luderick and drummer.
Metal lures and surface lures will catch the salmon, and white baits will work for the other species.
Please be sure to take your rubbish with you. There is nothing worse than turning up to your favourite ledge or stretch of beach, only to find it littered with empty bait packaging and discarded fishing line. If you can carry it in, please do.
The offshore fishing has been good this week, with plenty of holiday makers and locals reporting good fish.
Snapper, flathead and mowies (even the occasional gummy shark) have all been caught this week.
Start looking in as little as 20 metres of water for the flathead, and 40-50 metres of water over the reefs for snapper and mowies.