Home

0.25% - Keefer's Angelfish (Lucky Fishing hat)

Camo Coll Outdoor Sun Cap Camouflage Bucket Mesh Boonie Hat (Khaki, One Size)

$18.00


I got the Lucky Fishing Hat now so I've given up. ;)

Be the talk of the pond by wearing one of our snazzy fishing hats and other from Academy Sports + Outdoors. Don't let the sun blind your view while you're trying to hunt down that fabled catch of the season. Our hats are made from a variety of materials, like cotton, polyester and mesh, providing you with ample protection from harsh sunlight over UPF 50. Our array of fishing hat options are designed to be breathable, preventing sweat buildup on your head and face.

As a soldier to promote selective fishing for these winter blackmouth, all the way back to the mid-late 90s when the state began to clip the adipose fins off all hatchery Chinook and coho salmon, the objective was to expand salmon fishing seasons as anglers could distinguish the difference between wild (unmarked) fish versus hatchery (marked) fish. As these marked fish became available in size and abundance, seasons were expanded and anglers enjoyed, with predictability, fishing opportunities producing positive economic sport fishing activity throughout the region.

Function isn’t the only thing to consider when buying a fishing hat.

Fishing Hats
Fishing Shirts->

Fishing Hats | DICK'S Sporting Goods

Let us help you find a fishing hat that best suits your angling trip and personal style. Academy Sports + Outdoors offers the best , and multiple types of hats, like fly fishing hats, bucket hats, trucker hats, sailing hats and even neck gaiters. We can help you decide on a hat that offers the amount of protection you need as well as a comfortable fit on your head. Our trucker hats and fly fishing hats are lightweight and promote airflow, while our sail hats and bucket hats give you greater shade from the sun. Complement your new fishing hat with a quality or pair of to ensure your whole body is protected from the elements.

As a soldier to promote selective fishing for these winter blackmouth, all the way back to the mid-late 90s when the state began to clip the adipose fins off all hatchery Chinook and coho salmon, the objective was to expand salmon fishing seasons as anglers could distinguish the difference between wild (unmarked) fish versus hatchery (marked) fish. As these marked fish became available in size and abundance, seasons were expanded and anglers enjoyed, with predictability, fishing opportunities producing positive economic sport fishing activity throughout the region.