Water temperatures have plummeted in the south coast estuaries, forcing anglers chasing a feed to change their tactics.
With the mercury dipping as low as 16 degrees in many systems, species like flathead, whiting, flounder and even bream have quietened down.
This is especially the case in areas that traditionally fire in the warmer months - the flats, weed-edges and channels less than two metres deep.
However, fishos switching their focus to deeper water, where there are concentrations of bait, are finding fish.
At Tuross, flathead, bream, tailor and a few mulloway are being hooked in the deep holes in front of the boatshed.
The depth here ranges from 7-13 metres, so try sinking a big soft vibe or plastic to the bottom and working it slowly - you never know what will smash it.
Other deep estuaries worth a try include Wagonga Inlet, the Clyde River and the Moruya River.
At Moruya there are healthy concentrations of bait in the deep holes in front of the Quarry Wharf. Anglers fishing here have reported catching some nice tailor, bream and flathead.
Rock fishing continues to fire for species like drummer and groper. Cunje, peeled prawns, red crabs and even bread are all top baits.
There have been some massive drummer hooked out at the tip of the Moruya Breakwall. A few anglers have also been cleaned up by large groper.
There are enough spawning brown trout in the Eucumbene, Thredbo and Murrumbidgee rivers to make a trip into the hills worthwhile.
Anglers fishing very early and late in the day are scoring steady numbers of browns around 1.5kg, with fish double that size on the cards.
As soon as the sun hits the water, the action cools down.
As always, glo-bugs, nymphs, soft plastics and hard-bodied divers are all proving successful.
Another decent fall of rain should see the action go up a gear. The rivers close on the June long weekend, so there's still plenty of time to get amongst it.