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imaoldmanyoungsalt wrote:Very well stated Karst................but now I'm a little nervous about my next adventure!
TroutSupport.com wrote:Simple.. check the NOAA chart for predicted vs actual like Karst mentioned, but also if the wind shifts to hard north or NW at 25... expect that the water levels will drop.
In my experience, 2.0 and higher above MLLW, water is into the cordgrass or shoreline vegetation. 2.0 covers all living oyster reefs that I’ve come across. Something around 3.5 to 4.0 puts water on streets in the lowest neighborhoods in Surfside.
Levels between 1.5 and 2.0, water is mostly out of the cordgrass and shoreline vegetation. Oysters will likely still be covered.
Levels between 1.0-1.5, oysters or tops of reefs start appearing exposed.
Levels 1.0 -0.5, some of the back areas of the marsh will start to get to be too shallow to navigate.
Levels 0.5-0.0, most shallow reefs are mostly exposed, large parts of many marshes become unnavigable.
Below 0.0, many marshes have huge areas without water and only the drains and channels remain with water to navigate.
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