Fishing is what famous literary hero Moby Dick did after getting in a big fight with a big whale. Get hooked with this Groupon.
$10 for $20 Worth of Fishing Tackle and Apparel
The Charleston Angler's stock spans fly, inshore, and offshore supplies, such as Captain Mad Mike Benson's custom-tied, bead-chain size 2 mud-minnow flies ($5 each), Heddon Chug'N Spooks ($8.29), and Angler's Choice crab and lobster kits ($11.49).
The Charleston Angler
The water starts to darken along a stretch of marsh grasses, just before its surface is slashed apart by the fins of hungry redfish. The redfish trap schools of mullet into a tight corral—and then go into a feeding frenzy. South Carolina fishermen love this scenario. The owners of The Charleston Angler love it, too, which is why they founded their shop back in 2000. The shop's crew of seasoned anglers supply fly, inshore, and offshore fishermen with tackle specific to South Carolina's waters, from the coastal flats that draw trophy tarpon to the inland lakes filled with blue catfish. Along with advising customers on gear from brands such as Shimano, Penn, and St. Croix, the shop hosts classes and seminars. These sessions can cover topics as broad as Orvis fly-fishing, or as specific as catching bass in the cypress-strewn swamps of Francis Marion National Forest.
Beyond tackle and apparel—some of which comes from their own "Redfish" line of t-shirts, trucker hats, ball caps, visors, and jackets—The Charleston Angler offers fly-fishing and light-tackle charters and runs an in-house embroidery boutique. The staff also posts tips, insights, fish haikus, and fishing reports on its Reel Blog and encourages customers to share their fish stories.
96% of 384 customers recommend
“Got good advise on a great rod. Wish I could remember name of the young man that helped me. Will come back.”
“Incredibly helpful, extremely friendly... Very pleased with exceptional customer service. Will definitely go back...))”
“Great customer service especially for guys that are just learning to fish in the low country.”