A natural phenomenon is responsible for crazy behavior on Martha’s Vineyard. It is the arrival in late summer of schools of bonito and false albacore. It is a fish foehn.

Nelson Sigelman

Most every Island fisherman faces this social obligation, particularly in the summer months.

Nelson Sigelman

Spring is Nelson Sigelman's favorite time of the year to fish on Martha’s Vineyard. It's uncomplicated, quiet, and the single-minded pursuit of a big fish – or any fish – in the annual Striped Bass and Bluefish Derby is still months away.

Nelson Sigelman

Nothing screams “Summer is here!” like the arrival of old yellow eyes.

Nelson Sigelman

Sharks are generally the talk of the town during New England summers, sources of fear and fascination.

Sara Brown

The road to Cape Pogue is breathtakingly beautiful, winding through an unspoiled landscape of dunes and heather and cedar trees, always with a water view.

Kib Bramhall

Many of today’s saltwater flies look so real that you’d swear they were actual baitfish. Space-age synthetic materials that closely imitate the color and sheen of live bait, plastic eyes, epoxy heads, and the talent of hundreds of skilled professional and amateur fly tiers combine to create a vast choice of excellent flies that fool multitudes of game fish.

Kib Bramhall

Big wind is coming to a 300-square-mile area south of Martha’s Vineyard, but it’s unclear how it will affect a previously unknown feeding area for critically endangered North Atlantic right whales.

Sara Brown

Pages