inshore zone

inshore zone

[′in‚shȯr ′zōn]
(geology)
The zone of variable width extending from the shoreline at low tide through the breaker zone.
References in periodicals archive ?
Other species, which represent small percentages of both periods, could have all been caught in the inshore zone with nets, spears, or other opportunistic methods (Table 3).
These fish, which can also be caught in nets, are represented in both periods in small percentages, and based upon the relative size of the bones, were diminutive varieties that were probably caught in the inshore zone.
albacares larvae in the inshore zone on the late November cruise.
85 km of the outer Great Barrier Reef during the study period because there was a greater proportion of small larvae within the inshore zone than in the offshore zone, on two, possibly three, cruises.
The new licensing structure should consist of two fisheries zones: an inshore zone from the shore to 12 miles (20 km), and an offshore zone from 12 miles to the edge of the continental shelf.
The inshore zone would be divided into fishing districts in accordance with historical traditions.
Slowly cruise a preferred inshore zone and watch for rollers on the surface.
Therefore, the area was split into an inshore zone from 0 to 5.
While sporadic concentrations of bait can draw the larger summer tarpon most anywhere south of Daytona Beach, the prime hotspots are along the deeper inshore zone between Melbourne Beach and The Cove south of Vero Beach.
In the event of 68-degree inshore water temperatures don't be surprised to find cobia following manta rays or else free swimming off the beaches of Cape Canaveral, Cocoa Beach and for those running their boats along the inshore zones north and south of Sebastian Inlet.
Some cobia move from offshore reefs to inshore zones in the spring, while others are migrating northward, following the bait.