Need to Sell a House? We Buy Houses Orange County are a good option

Why am I writing this blog post about we buy houses Orange County on my fishing blog? Well, number one, I recently had to sell a house I inherited from my uncle, and number two, I don’t have another website to post it on. I had a great experience with these we buy houses investor guys. Here is what I learned about selling a house to investors when you want to sell the house quick and don’t want to deal with the headaches and when you just want to get the quick cash.

we buy houses in Orange County CA

Deal With a Professional “We Buy Houses” Investors to Get the Right Value in a Difficult Situation.

Do you want to sell your home or rental property quickly and get over a difficult situation with the best possible market value? Do you know someone who can act faster than real estate agents to give you cash in no time? Not yet, then think about taking help of a “We Buy Houses Orange County” investors. If you are thinking to yourself “I need to sell a my house fast in Orange County ” or if you have inherited a home in Orange County, then selling to a cash investor may be the perfect option for you.

Sell My House Fast for Cash?

They are experienced home buyers who always have the right solution for your difficult times. With our professional assistance, you can expect to sell your home faster, often in less than ten days. Don’t get confused with the role of We Buy Homes investors, we are not realtors who would like you to list your home for sale on the open market. We are typically quick cash home buyers who buy houses directly from homeowners like you.

We are professional property investors operating through a large network of contractors, builders, and financiers. The most interesting fact about “Buy My House” investors is that we purchase all types of residential properties such as condos, townhouses, single family homes, and multi-family homes in any condition, any situation and can give you guaranteed cash offers within 24 hours or even less.

If you can’t wait to sell your home due to a foreclosure, divorce, delayed mortgage payment, bad tenants or any other legal issue, “We Buy Houses” companies can be of much help. We don’t mind giving you the best-valued offer even though your home is in a condition that requires extensive repairing to fit in the current market situation.

“We Buy Homes” Investors For No Delay, No Hassle, And No Cost Home Sale Service

Irrespective of the cause for selling your house, “Buy My House” investors are committed to bringing you no obligatory offers with flexible terms and conditions. You can be sure that we will minimize the delay and trouble when selling your home and estimate the exact price of your property by a team of real estate specialists. To help customers get through difficult situations, our services are available online so that you can reach us easily. It won’t take even a minute to fill up the contact form and submit it for receiving the best cash offer for your home sale. Get in touch with us and feel the difference.

Customized Home Selling Solutions Matching Your Unique Needs

As a “Buy My House” company, we offer you customized home selling solutions matching to your unique needs. If there is any kind of uncertainty regarding your home sale, “We Buy Houses” investors will eliminate it and keep you covered. We will purchase your property without raising any issues of its situation, condition or location. Give us a chance and realize why we are the ideal choice for your home selling solutions.

10 Reasons why you should opt for “We Buy Houses” real estate investors

1. No Repairs, they buy the house As-Is.
2. Accurate estimation
3. Safe and secure cash payment
4. Easy and quick home sale.
5. Honest approach
6. Best value in deal
7. Supportive staff members
8. High success rate
9. Reliability
10. Free and no obligatory offer


Ocean Fishing in Newport Beach CA

Ocean fishing in Newport Beach, CA, is very popular because over 30 varieties of gamefish can be found in the coastal waters and offshore waters around this area. Tuna and yellowfin tuna, white sea bass, whitefish, giant yellowtail to over 40 pounds, dorado, mako shark, halibut, striped marlin, sand bass, calico bass, sculpin, bonito, and many more fish species are populating these ocean waters. Every angler on fishing trips in the Newport Beach area enjoy lots of action, often catching hundreds of fish per trip.

Typically, it is known that fish feed best on tidal movement costal waters along Newport Beach. A favorite time for good fishing is the time leading up to high tide. For some type of deep sea fishing in this area such as the white sea bass, the moon charts re also a factor. The fish seems to be more active on a full moon, but live squid, their favorite bait, is more difficult at the same time. The favorite time for white sea bass fishing along costal waters of Newport Beach is the new moon and around the new moon time.

In Newport Beach coastal waters and offshore, the popular gamefish targeted is the following:

Yellowtail – This difficult fishing member of the jack family is among the most prized gamefish in southern California waters. Along the costal waters, this fish species is caught seasonally. Specimens as big as 10-20 pound are fairly common. It’s even possible to catch yellowtail fish up to 40 pounds.

  • Tuna – In the Newport Beach area it is possible to catch several species of tuna such as albacore tuna, bluefin and yellowfin tuna.
  • White Sea Bass – This fish species is regularly weighting 30-40 pounds but it is able to reach giant sizes of 70 pounds or more.
  • Calico Bass – This is a smaller gamefish that is known for its great fighting ability.
  • Halibut – This oceanic fish species is often caught in large sizes and good numbers. A favorite time to target these gamefish is spring and summer.
  • Barracuda – These aggressive gamefish is primarily caught in the spring and summer but can also be caught year round
  • Sand Bass – These smaller gamefish has an impressive fighting ability.
  • Rockfish – This general term covers the species of gamefish found usually in deeper water. Whitefish, sculpin, sheepshead, ling cod, and red snapper are just a few of the rockfish species.

Among the areas popular or ocean fishing in Newport Beach are the Newport Harbor Entrance, Newport Artificial Reef, Corona Del Mar State Beach, and Newport Beach Pipe.

Below os a video with information about fishing near the Balboa Pier in Newport Beach, CA


Fishing Off the Coast of Orange County, CA

Important tools to carry when Fishing Off the Coast of Orange County, CA

The fishing season is here with us and you can use this moment to unwind after a long tiresome week. You can also catch up with friends or family members in the long quiet ocean while catching fish. Fishing Off the Coast of Orange County, CA is fun and rewarding. However before you go on your finishing trip, it is very important to ensure that you have all necessary equipment needed. Things that you need to carry will vary depending on the on the type of fish that you plan to catch. Below is a list of important things you need to carry when fishing Off the Coast of Orange County, CA.

Huntington Beach Orange County CA
Huntington beach Orange County

1. Fishing rod

You will not be able to fish if you don’t have a fishing rod. Fishing rod is highly recommended because they are strong and can able to handle many types of fish. However to avoid getting disappointed when in the middle of the sea, you are advised to buy quality fishing rod that is tough and durable.

2. Sinkers

Sinkers are crucial tools to have especially when going for deep sea fishing where you do bottom fishing. Hooks and bait alone will not be enough because they are not able to sink to the bottom. Experts recommend that you should carry extra sinkers because they often get lost in deep sea expedition.

3. A knife

Don’t forget to carry a knife. It will help you in many ways and can even help save yourself in case you find yourself in a dangerous situation.

4. Bait

Bait both live and artificial are important in fishing. There are many things that you can use as live bait. For instance, you can use small fish, worms or insects which can be caught while on the way to the main fishing spot. On the other hand, you can also buy artificial bait from on the nearest shop.

5. Needle nose pliers

This is a very important equipment that should not be forgotten at all cost. Needle nose pliers is used to remove hook from the fish that you have just caught. It can also help to get out the hook that has accidently got in your hand.

6. Hooks

Don’t forget to carry hooks of different sizes so that you can be able to catch fish of different sizes.

7. First aid box

In the process of fishing, you may accidentally injure yourself. It is therefore very important to carry a first aid box that incudes things such as Neosporin, bandages and medical tapes.

8. Special gloves

Fish are very sleepy and if you don’t hold them carefully they can fall back to the sea and disappear. It is therefore very important to have gloves to give you perfect grip over slippery fish.

 


Pacific Ocean Angling

Pacific Ocean Angling

 International Pacific Halibut Commission

The IPHC met the week of Jan. 14th- 18th, 2008, in Portland. The Proposal that got our attention was a staff recommendation that Oregon and Washington’s halibut quota would be reduced by 50% over the next 2 years.

The intent was to transfer that poundage to Western Alaska in the Aleutian Islands to be caught by the commercial long-liners. The worst part was that the IPHC had gone from an assessment by areas (Oregon and Washington’s coast is area 2A) to a coast wide assessment, and had data to support the transfer.

THIS WAS NOT FOR CONSERVATION PURPOSES, AND STOCKS OFF OUR COAST ARE INCREASING, NOT DECREASING.

California Fishing
World Record California Halibut

Our task to preserve our sport catch was a long shot. We contacted many interested groups and started organizing. By conference time Oregon Anglers and our partner clubs had 4 accredited delegates.

No other group had more than one. It took a lot of private meetings and a few bought drinks, but in the end the quota was saved. Our 2008 allotment is 1.22 million pounds for area 2A.

This comes to 1% higher than we would have had under the old assessment system.Lobbying and hard work saved the day. many thanks to John Holloway and the Oregon Angler Ocean Team.

BUT, the threat is not over! This next winter the Halibut Commission meets in Vancouver B.C., and the Alaskans are still trying to take quota from our area, which includes Washington and Northern California.

We are adamantly opposed to ANY cut in our halibut quota. Oregon Anglers is planning on having a team of accredited representatives at the week long meeting.

All our volunteers are doing so at their own expense. It will take forming a coalition of interests including tribal ( primarily the Macaws) to override the clout the Alaskans have with the Commission staff.


Salmon, Steelhead & Trout

“A widespread perception is that salmon from hatcheries adversely affect the genetic diversity and fitness of wild fish. Most of the attack on hatchery salmon is based on comparisons between divergent stocks of fish, which is not a true comparison between wild and hatchery fish from the same stock. There have too few well-designed studies to provide the hard data needed to test this assumption.


All hatchery salmon have descended from naturally spawning fish and possess all the genes found in wild fish. Hatchery fish would only be ‘genetically different’ from wild fish if DNA occurs in hatchery-bred fish that does not occur in wild, naturally spawned fish.
No such DNA segments are known to exist, and there is no genetic mechanism that would result in the creation of DNA that could be found only in artificially propagated hatchery fish.”

-Don F. Amend PhD, Fisheries biologist

Oregon Anglers strongly endorses the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife’s development of the “Native Fish Conservation Policy and Guidelines” (December 14, 2001 draft):

“Based on state statute, native fish are wild and hatchery fish indigenous to Oregon and not introduced” (ORS 496.171, ORS 541.351).

Outcome. Successful implementation of this approach will help:

  1. Restore or maintain healthy species management units.
  2. Optimize hatchery programs to enhance fisheries, mitigate for lost or reduced natural production, and conserve species at risk of extinction, consistent with acceptable risks to native fish conservation.
  3. Facilitate de-listing under state and federal endangered species laws.
  4. Increase local involvement in fish conservation programs.
  5. Strengthen local and state influence on federal management of fish, water and land.
  6. Increase management flexibility and opportunities for resource use resulting from healthy native fish communities.
  7. Provide a scientific basis for conservation.
  8. Establish a clear role for hatchery fish.

Oregon’s Jewel: the Fall Creek Research Hatchery

This facility can help us put the arguments behind regarding the use of mitigation negatively affecting wild fish.

 


Is California Salmon Being Over Harvested?

 California Fishing Matters

Virtually all commercially harvested fish stocks worldwide have been over-harvested. A few examples are the Grand Banks, the Gulf of Mexico, and the North Sea. Historically, the primary response to declining numbers of fish was to fish for the survivors more intensively. This is certainly true for salmon in the Pacific Northwest. Only in the last decade has harvest been reduced for conservation purposes. If you think the over-harvest of Pacific Northwest salmon is a recent occurrence, guess again. The first salmon cannery opened on the Columbia River in 1867, and by 1883, 55 canneries were harvesting 43 million pounds of Chinook annually.

The first conference on the alarming decline in Columbia River salmon was held in 1873, 60 years before the first dam. The first salmon hatchery on the Columbia was built in 1887, 45 years before the first dam. The harvest level of Columbia and Snake River salmon had declined more than 50% by the time the first dam was built in 1933.

The reality is, salmon numbers have been steadily declining for 150 years, and now runs are less then 5% of historical levels in the states of California, OR, WA and ID. In a paper titled “Salmon Decline Creates Nutrient Deficit in Northwest Streams”Ted Gresh, Jim Lichatowich and Peter Schoonmaker stated “the historical level of salmon production for the Northeast Pacific Ocean ecosystem was 228 million—351 million fish annually, with the following distribution: 56 percent- 65 percent of fish returned to Alaska; 19 percent-26 percent returned to British Columbia; and 15 percent- 16 percent returned to California, Oregon, Washington, and Idaho. Today, 142 million—287 million fish are produced and 81 percent-90 percent return to Alaskan rivers; 8 percent- 17 percent return to British Columbia rivers; and1 percent—1.5 percent to rivers in California, Oregon, Washington, and Idaho.”

Why does Alaska get such large salmon runs when a century ago the great Bristol Bay salmon were virtually extinct? The only difference for these runs has been to eliminate overfishing. In Alaska all fishing is managed on an “escapement basis”, meaning they only allow commercial fishing to begin after a certain number of fish have entered the rivers to spawn. Meeting this “escapement goal” prior to commercial fishing is a hard constraint to follow. With this system fishing levels become the dependent variable, not the numbers of in-river spawning fish.

In contrast, Oregon, Washington and California first allow salmon fishing to occur, and then hope enough fish return to the rivers to repopulate the population. This policy does not work. Fish harvest should only be allowed after escapement goals are met. Some argue it is Alaska’s pristine habitat that is solely responsible for the health of their salmon stocks. But some Alaska rivers with healthy stocks are far from pristine; while several rivers in Washington State that remain nearly pristine have current escapement levels at a fraction of historic levels. So why pick on commercial fishermen and not sport anglers? Good question, especially when sport anglers have been part of the over-harvest problem for decades. The answer is in the harvest method.

Sport anglers can selectively harvest by using hook and line, whereas most commercial fishing methods are non-selective killers. In today’s world, where abundant fin-clipped hatchery produced salmon swim side-by-side in the ocean with endangered naturally spawning salmon, the ability to selectively harvest fish is critical. The continued non-selective intercept fishing of mixed stocks (hatchery fish, healthy naturally spawning fish, and Endangered Species Act-listed fish) will only result in the continued decline of the weakest stocks, the one’s we are obliged to protect. The only thing that can save these weak stocks of salmon is adequate escapement. Some argue, “What about all the other problems salmon face, its not just over harvest”?

And they’re right. Salmon do face many other problems; water quality issues, dams blocking upriver spawning grounds, irrigation interests reducing in-stream flows, counterproductive hatchery practices, seals, fish-eating birds, and stupid humans. But, these things only come into play once the fish come back to the rivers. These naturally spawning fish need to be allowed back to their natal waters in sufficient numbers for them to have any chance to recover . Fin-clipping of hatchery fish provides one means to change recreational and commercial harvest methods to allow more ESA-listed naturally spawning salmon to escape, while also allowing for a higher harvest rate on hatchery salmon. It won’t work everywhere. It would work in many, many more places than it is currently being used. One big source of over-harvest is the Canadian commercial fishermen. It is estimated that 69% of British Columbia commercially caught salmon are returning to Oregon, Washington and California.

A full 70% of those are ESA listed stocks. Fortunately, the United States is renegotiating with Canada on the Chinook portion of the Pacific Salmon Treaty, and a new federal policy is to appear by the end of 2006. Gary Loomis had a good suggestion on how to solve the non-selective harvest by commerical fishermen. He suggests the government subsidize the commerical fishing industry for a period of three years. During those years commercial fishermen and others must come up with a true selective way to harvest salmon, without nets and without impact to naturally spawning fish. By the end of year three, if there is no program for selective harvest in place, then the government can help train the commercial fishermen for a new occupation. Before you get all weepy-eyed for the poor commercial fishermen, know that their industry will not collapse if they can not kill salmon.

In Oregon, only 7% of the industry’s revenue comes from salmon, the bulk of their revenue is from Crab, Whitting and bottom fish. We must stop the non-selective commercial harvest of our dwindling salmon stocks and establish generous basin by basin escapement numbers. To supply fish for the public to eat, the Indian Tribes are more than willing to harvest their allotted salmon, as agreed by treaty. The harvest would be more selective and escapement goals would be more adequately met. Over 2 million sport anglers from Califorina to the Puget Sound would have twice as many salmon available to selectively harvest.Sport fishing would boom and so would the small communities and businesses associated with sport fishing.