Special Spring Rates for 2018:

  • April: Halibut and Rockfish Combo $250.00 per person per day
  • May: Halibut Rock Fish Combo $275.00 per person per day
  • April-May: Lodging $200.00 for first two guest, $25.00 per additional person 

Fish Seward Alaska Inc. Offers Trips out of Seward Alaska

These prices include all of the bait, tackle, gear, and the filleting of your fish.

You will need to bring your own food, beverages and purchase a fishing license. You can purchase your fishing license online from this link:

  • Our fishing trips are a full day, the boat leaves the dock at 6:15am and returns between 3pm & 5pm.
  • Our a.m. 1/2 day fishing trips meet at 6:15 am and return 11am.
  • Our p.m. 1/2 day fishing trips meet at 12:15 pm and return at 5pm.
  • We ask that you check in the night before your trip Please call 907-947-3349.
  • Boat slip location Rogue-K2 Bandit-K4
  • Our boats are located on K-Dock behind the J-dock Seafood Company and the Harbor 360 hotel.


  • There is a 7% Sales Tax on all fishing charters
  • There is a $3.50 per/person harbor head fee
  • There is an 11% Lodging Tax on nightly rentals


June: $375.00 per person per day Includes Seward Halibut Tournament ticket and FSA INC. Tee Shirt

Come join Fish Seward Alaska Inc. on a full day Seward Alaska trophy halibut charter and participate in the Seward Halibut Tournament. This tournament is for the month of June only and offers many ways to win within multiple categories. Visit this link to learn more about the Seward Halibut Tournament


See Our Video At:

July-Aug $399.00/per-person per-day 6:00am-5:00pm 

Includes a Full Day of Chasing Trophy Halibut 

Every spring the waters surrounding Seward fill with an abundance of food for Halibut, ranging in size from 10-400lbs. Alaska Halibut are pure muscle, these fish put up a massive fight while you try to pull them up from the bottom. Sport caught Alaskan Halibut have weighed over 400lbs with the world record being 459lbs. The average Halibut caught on our fishing charters is between 20 and 80lbs, with many fish over 100lbs caught.

The dream of catching an Alaska Trophy Halibut lures angles from around the world, to experience an unforgettable Alaska Halibut fishing trip book with Fish Seward Alaska Inc. here in Seward Alaska. We have outfitted our boats with Top Quality Fishing Gear because we want you to have the best chance at getting your fish in the boat.


July-Aug $399.00 per-person per-day 6:00am-5:00pm

This includes Combo Fishing for Seward halibut, rock fish, salmon and lingcod. This is our most popular fishing trip in Seward, Alaska. The Skippers Full Combo is our customer’s favorite fishing trip in Seward Alaska. On this fishing trip we will chase it all, Seward halibut, salmon, lingcod and rockfish. Other charters in Seward sell COMBO trips where you chase two types of fish; with the Fish Seward Alaska Inc.  Skippers Full Combo you get to chase it all. The typical size of the halibut caught on a combo trip is around 20-40lbs. Because of the shorter time we have to focus on halibut, you will have less opportunity to sort through the smaller halibut looking for bigger fish like you would be able to do on a full day halibut fishing charter. This size of halibut are often considered better tasting than the larger fish, and are frequently referred to as ALL CHEEKS. Once you have caught your Halibut, we begin targeting Seward Silver Salmon. Once we find the silver salmon IT IS ON! These fish are considered the most fun a person can have in such a short amount of time. It can be a short time to get a limit because once the bite is on, it is fast and crazy. Many times you can actually see the silver schooling under the boat and watch them attach your bait and each other trying to get to your bait, it is crazy good fun.


June-Aug $399.00/per-person per-day Full Day 6:00am-5:00pm

June-Aug 1/2 day $225.00/per-person per-day      6:15am-11am & 12:15pm-5:00pm

June-Aug 1/2 day Evening 5:30pm-10:30pm $225.00/per-person

Seward Alaska is well known for its silver salmon fishing, its crazy good salmon fishing. Alaska silver salmon weigh from 8-12lbs when the first arrive in June and top 20lbs by August. These salmon are the most fun salmon fishing there is, when you get into a bunch of silver salmon the fishing is on fire. Please see our video page at Here you will see just what we are talking about. Our Silver Salmon Derby is in August, however, we have great salmon fishing from mid-June-August. If you want fast action and a full freezer of salmon this is the fishing trip for you.

On our combo trip you are able to keep 3 Silver Salmon each, but on a full day salmon trip you can keep 6 per person, and we have the salmon to fill that limit.
Check out this artical from Fish Alaska Magazine:
 Many places in Alaska are home to phenomenal silver salmon fishing. From Bristol Bay to Ketchikan, and all the rivers, streams and bays in between, willing-biting silvers are abundant, easy to access, and among the best pound-for-pound fighters to be found. But in the heart of Alaska’s Gulf Coast, one small fishing community rightfully claims the title “Best Silver Salmon Fishery in the World.” The numbers back it up. Seward, a fishing, cruise ship and tourist destination on the ocean side of the Kenai Peninsula, an easy two-hour drive from Anchorage, plays host to staggering silver salmon catches. Each summer, charters and private boats enjoy Alaska’s premier saltwater coho fishery. A mind-boggling 100,000 silvers are landed by the sport fleet in Seward each year. “The biggest catch of coho in Seward was 174,000,” says Dan Bosch, the Alaska Department of Fish and Game biologist responsible for the area. “The average catch is around 100,000.” Seward anglers enjoy generous six-fish daily limits for silvers. The local chamber of commerce organizes the annual Seward Silver Salmon Derby, one of the oldest and most poplar fishing derbies in the state. The biggest fish takes a cash prize of $10,000. Thousands of dollars in other prizes are awarded. A tagged fish worth $50,000 is marked each year. While Seward also has one of the best halibut fisheries in Alaska, with an impressive number of 100-pounders brought back to the docks each season, it’s the coho fishery that gets most of the attention. “The fishery starts earlier than any other coho fishery in the state,” Bosch says. From mid-June through October, silver salmon feed in the nutrient-rich waters off Resurrection Bay. Early in the season, many of the fish weigh only 4 or 5 pounds. By late summer, they are pushing the mid- to upper teens. Some of the salmon are bound for the creeks at the head of the bay near Seward. Most, however, return to hundreds of creeks flowing into the Gulf of Alaska, and a sizable portion originate in Prince William Sound. They are drawn to the two capes that create Resurrection Bay because of the abundant food found there. “It’s a very unique area,” Bosch says, describing the towing cliffs that jet straight up from the ocean floor to form the Kenai Peninsula. Water depths quickly change from more than 1,000 feet to 100 feet, creating current changes, upwelling, and Alaska’s most productive food chain for coho salmon. Charter boat captains like Randy Wells of the Seward Fish Co. spend the entire summer getting customers into the bounty of ocean silvers. “There’s nothing like it,” Wells says. “There are times when it’s non-stop action and we limit out in less than an hour. It sometimes takes longer to clean them than it does to catch them.” Aside from thriving wild populations of silvers, the Seward fishery gets a boost from hatchery releases in Resurrection Bay and Prince Williams Sound. The state releases 240,000 juvenile silvers near Seward. A private hatchery, with funding from the local chamber and charter boats fleet, adds another 400,000. Mooching is by far the most effective method for catching Seward’s silvers. Some anglers troll, but with the fish schooling and actively feeding, jigging hoochies or Spin-N-Glos with small herring strips accounts for the bulk of the catch. Bait stacks up at almost every point where Resurrection Bay meets the Gulf of Alaska. The salmon are almost always nearby. Wells has his customers lower their bait baits 20 to 50 feet straight down, and then slowly reel and jig the baits toward the surface. The silvers can’t resist the offering. “It’s chaos,” Wells says. “You have two, three or four fish on at a time. We’re netting two at a time. It’s Alaska’s best ocean salmon fishing.” The silvers first show up around Montague Island in early May. By mid-June, a few fish are being caught at Pony Cove, Resurrection Bay’s most productive and popular coho hot spot. Sometime in July, hundreds of thousands of silvers will gather in the bay, providing fish-after-fish-after-fish action for nearly every boat on the scene.Then, usually in August, the salmon spread out, still feeding, but not concentrated in the same immense numbers at Pony Cove. Captains like Wells keep close tabs on their movements, continuing to catch limits through the derby, this year slated for Aug. 14-22, when may of the fish are running 12 pounds to as big as 20 pounds.

Wednesday Lingcod, Rock Fish and Salmon Days

July-Aug $350.00/per-person per-day Full Day 6:00am-4:00pm

Come fish with Fish Seward Alaska Inc. on any Wednesday this summer and head out on a fun fish box filling time. There is no halibut retention on Wednesday’s but we still chase lingcod, rock fish and salmon.

Port Ashton Lodge Multi-Day Trips


Year after year the fishing near Port Ashton Lodge continues to be outstanding. With the accommodations at the lodge there’s no reason to run back to Seward each day. Spend more time on the water fishing trophy fishing grounds. Not one time have we had a group say that Port Ashton Lodge was anything short of an amazing place.

Check out this artical from Fish Alaska Magazine:

For nearly two hours, Capt. Randy Wells’ Rogue has been the only boat anchored off the tip of Montague Island, home of perhaps the best trophy halibut fishing in the northern Gulf of Alaska. It’s just past 9 a.m., and the first dots are showing up on the distant horizon, as the large charter boat fleet from Seward races toward Cape Cleare, the seaward point of Montague. From Seward, the closest major port to Cape Clear, it’s a 2 ½ hour, 60+mile one-way trip. But the long jaunt through Resurrection Bay and open-water crossing to Montague are worth it. Dozens of Seward charter boats make the trip daily because of the monster-size halibut that feed among the canyons, shelves and pinnacles below the surface there. In June and July, when the trophy halibut season is at its peak, it’s not uncommon for each customer on a charter to hook into a halibut pushing 100 pounds. Several fish topping 200 pounds are caught each season, and a few surpassing 300 pounds are landed. It’s one of Alaska’s premier fisheries for giant halibut, trophy lingcod, king and coho salmon, and yelloweye rockfish. Wells enjoyed an early head start to Montague’s Cape Cleare. By the time he sees another boat pull up, set anchor and drop its lines for halibut, his clients are already well toward their limits of halibut, with several trophy-size ’buts already in the fish box. Most boats that come to Cape Cleare only have enough time fish for halibut, and then return to port because so much travel time is involved. Wells and a handful of other captains based in Seward offer “overnight trips,” allowing them to spend much more time fishing instead of the typical five-hour daily boat ride to and from Montague Island. “The advantage of the overnight trip is you get to spend a lot more time fishing instead of running,” says Wells, who owns the Seward Fish. Co. (, 907-947-3349). “It takes several hours to have a true trophy halibut trip, and if you just spent 2 ½ to 3 hours running to Montague and have just as long of a ride back, you don’t have as much time to go after lingcod, kings, silvers and rockfish after you get your halibut. But when you reduce that travel time, you can enjoy a true combo, where you get quality halibut, and go for everything else too.” Seward has become the premier port for one, two and three day overnight trips into Prince Williams Sound, Montague Island and the North Gulf Coast. On a typical trip, the charter leaves Seward with the rest of the fleet and goes straight to Montague Island. But instead of returning to Seward that afternoon, the 75-mile trip back is cut significantly, since the charter boat will instead head to the entrance of Prince William Sound, where a couple of lodges are located within half an hour from the best Montague halibut spots. The boat gets to stay at the fishing grounds two to three hours longer than the other boats, and that almost always equals more and bigger fish. The next day, instead of the run from Seward, the charter leaves Port Ashton Lodge, and is fishing 30 minutes later, instead of 2 ½ hours after leaving the dock. Port Ashton and a few other lodges in Prince Williams Sound cater primarily to charter boats from Seward who bring their customers in for a night or two instead of running back and forth from Seward for two or three days. “The cost is similar to what you would pay to stay in a hotel in Seward for a few days and eat at restaurants in town,” Wells says. “Instead of taking a float plane to the lodge, you begin and end in Seward, since the charter boat will be transporting you.” The overnight trips sometimes double the amount of time a customer gets to spend fishing during a day, allowing them to high grade until they get trophy-size halibut, and still have plenty of time to target limits of salmon, lingcod, yelloweye and black rockfish. “You can do a day trip out of Seward and get limits of halibut, but they may only be 20-pounders,” Wells says. “If you have more time, you can soak big baits and stay longer, and catch those 100-pound-plus halibut, and still have time left to get salmon, lingcod and rockfish.”

Sightseeing & Fishing in the Kenai Fjord's

May-July $275.00 per person per day The Kenai Fjord's located out of Seward, Alaska are a major tour destination. We combine fishing, sightseeing and glacier tour all in one day. We will take the same track as all the sightseeing boats but we take time to fish as well. Visit the spectacular glaciers, catch rock fish or salmon, view sea lions, birds, puffins, whales and more with Fish Seward Alaska Inc.

Kenai River Fishing

$300.00 per-person per-day plus tax

Fish The Kenai River For Salmon & Trout June 11-October

The Kenai River is a glacial stream that drain from Kenai Lake in Cooper Landing, Alaska. There are 17.3 river miles from the start of the river at Kenai Lake to Skilak Lake, this area is called the “Upper Kenai River.” After leaving Skilak Lake, the Kenai River flows to the mouth of the river where it drains into the Cook Inlet near the town of Kenai, Alaska.

There are about 40 unique species of fish in the Kenai River, and we try to catch them all. There are resident fish or fish that do not migrate to the ocean, and salt water fish that migrate to the Kenai River to spawn and spend a part of their lives.

Kenai River fish runs, what and when we catch:


The Kenai River is home of world class trophy size rainbow trout. The majority of rainbow trout are resident with a few steelhead being caught each year. We target these great fish from June 16- October and this is one of the most popular fishing trips we offer. We also target lake trout and rainbow trout in both the Kenai and Skilak lakes, these fish are in the lake year round, and hammer big trolled baits.


Kenai River Red Salmon enter the salmon two different times throughout the summer, the first run is in early June, these fish are headed to the Russian River, the second run is late July and this run is huge, about 20,000 fish per day enter the river and do so through early August. We target the sockeye on the Russian River in June, and then chase them in the Kenai in late July.


The silver or coho salmon enter the Kenai River in Late July but start to peek in mid-August. We start to target silver salmon in mid-August through mid-September each year. The Kenai River has a huge silver salmon run about 41,000 coho or silver salmon are caught by anglers each year.


The Kenai Peninsula supports the largest and most diverse sport fishing opportunities for king, sockeye, coho and pink salmon in the State of Alaska. Species such as rainbow trout, dolly varden/arctic char, arctic grayling, lake trout and steelhead trout also provide amazing fishing opportunity in local lakes. The department of Alaska Fish and Game also stocks 27 lakes in which the species stocked varies by lake however includes rainbow trout, landlocked salmon, Arctic grayling and Arctic char.

For good reason the Kenai River is the most well-known fishing destination in the Alaska. From its source, Kenai Lake at Cooper Landing the Kenai flows 80 miles to Cook Inlet and offers anglers both early- and late-run king, sockeye, coho and pink salmon as well as superb fishing for rainbow trout.

Despite the popularity of the Kenai and nearby rivers, nearly one hundred lakes in the area contain more fishable water than all of the most popular flowing waters of the rivers and creeks combined. These lakes support natural production of rainbow and lake trout, dolly varden/arctic char and arctic grayling. Road accessible river fishing from boat or riverbank for salmon, fishing remote alpine lakes for Arctic grayling or fishing for rainbow trout in remote wilderness lakes are some of the sport fishing opportunities that are available in the Northern Kenai Peninsula Area.

May: King Salmon, Arctic Char, Dolly Varden, Lake Trout, and Grayling

June: King Salmon, Sockeye Salmon, Arctic Char, Dolly Varden, Rainbow Trout, Lake Trout, and

July: King Salmon, Sockeye Salmon, Coho Salmon, Pink Salmon, Arctic Char, Dolly Varden, Rainbow Trout, Lake Trout, and Grayling

August: Sockeye Salmon, Coho Salmon, Pink Salmon, Arctic Char, Dolly Varden, Rainbow Trout, Lake Trout, and Grayling

September: Coho Salmon, Pink Salmon, Arctic Char, Dolly Varden, Rainbow Trout, Lake Trout, and Grayling

October: Coho Salmon, Arctic Char, Dolly Varden, Rainbow Trout, Lake Trout, and Grayling