Schulz Canal, Brisbane

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Schulz Canal is a man-made waterway in Brisbane’s Moreton Bay that leads upstream to Kedron Brook.

The entrance to Schulz Canal is through muddy sandflat. It is a great spot for sand whiting, with easy access along the western shore from the Nudgee Beach road.

The area out the front where wave action meets the channel edges is usually the best spot, but whiting can be caught on the flat itself and along the canal edges.

Use tiny fresh baits of worm or small pieces of frozen prawn.

Flathead can be caught along the canal edges, and livebait works best.

Other local species include bream, catfish, pikey eels and stingrays. Small jewfish and threadfin salmon are a chance.

There are prawns in season.

Whiting are best in summer and bream in winter.

The concrete boat ramp on the western bank has a large parking area.

The upper freshwater section of the canal around suburban Kedron has tilapia, eels and mullet.

The canal runs through Toombul shopping centre carpark, where it is slightly tidal, and it can flood the carpark during major rain events.

Read some Schulz Canal history here … https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Schulz_Canal

Put your Schulz Canal trip reports in comments under this post, we love to hear the latest news.

How to add a marker

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To add a marker, go to this website’s front page, either by clicking on the title, or using the url www.wikifishingspots.com.au.

Zoom into the spot or feature you want to mark, but don’t expand the map window or you’ll lose the “submit” boxes and button.

Right-click on the feature you want to mark. If the red pointer isn’t located quite right you can grab it by holding down the left mouse button and moving it.

Type your text in the boxes below the map and hit submit.

Once you have right-clicked a marker it will stay on the map, refresh the page if you want to get rid of it.

Why add markers?

It’s all about quid pro quo. You add some spots, and you’ll get some spots when you fish a new unfamiliar area.

You’ll also be part of what is going to be Australia’s greatest fishing map project.