Commanding your own boat offers admittance to normally inaccessible settings such as remote islands or a nightclub’s captains-only room. Widen your realm of experience with today's Groupon for a boat rental from I.C. Sharks in St. Petersburg. Choose between the following options:
- For $99, you get a full-day rental of a 15-foot or 17-foot Boston Whaler on Monday–Friday (up to a $199 value).
- For $99, you get a full-day rental of a 15-foot or 17-foot Boston Whaler on Saturday–Sunday (up to a $199 value).
I.C. Sharks fuels coastal exploration with a fleet of seaworthy crafts prudently equipped with sun-barring bimini tops and life jackets. Before embarking on the eight-hour journey, inexperienced boaters receive navigation training from a knowledgeable staffer, which covers steering, reading nautical charts, and the procedure for challenging nearby boats to a scavenger hunt. At the conclusion of skipper school, up to five passengers can clamber aboard a 15- or 17-foot Boston Whaler to fish, chatter with dolphins, or explore sandy islands across Tampa Bay's gently lapping waters. Each vessel contains a helpful map of nearby waterways, which illustrates navigable channels and the borders of fish Congressional districts.
Though I.C. Sharks sometimes features a discounted price online, this Groupon still offers the best deal available.
A seafood market stocked with fresh fish. A marina with direct access to the Weedon Island Preserve. Boat rentals for up to 12 passengers. At I.C. Sharks, staff members sate clients’ hungers for both seafood and coastal exploration, specializing in these and other seashore exploits. The scent of steamed blue crabs lures visitors into the facility’s crab shanty, C.R. Crabs, or into the fish market, where I.C.'s crew works closely with local fishermen to source daily catches of fish, including grouper, tuna, and regional halibut. At the docks, boating experts teach customers to man deck boats and Boston Whalers before they launch for up to a day’s worth of boating recreation. Engines roar as these vessels follow charts through nearby islands, where fishermen plop lines into the water or sightseers marvel at dolphins as they sign autographs in their natural habitats.