Conditions were supposed to be 3ft and rainy. We cleared the inlet at 6:15 to Lake Atlantic and overcast skies, not necessarily great conditions but we welcomed the calm weather for a change. We made the decision to stay as shallow as possible with the calm conditions and began fishing the tide line in 80ft of water. Get two lines in the water and bam it's fish on. Not much fight to this one so we opt to keep putting lines out, not smart. The fish is in sight of the boat and immediately makes a beeline for another line, a few quick moves and we are disaster free. Workt he fish closer and it's a King around 10lbs. It's not big but we box it and are happy to quickly have the skunk off. With 4 other lines in the water I get the 5th bait out and it takes about 15 minute, Pop goes the outrigger. Our lady angler Kristy gets on the rod begins a good fight. It takes a while but eventually we have color and a 25lb Cobia is 15ft below the boat. He takes one good surge and the hooks pull, ouch. We're in an active area and the only boat working the line. We are being pushed north by the current and are off lost tree before we know it and covered in bonito. A couple of those and we are headed back south. By now the conditions are changing and the tide line is becoming less defined and less active. We get a tip about some phins and opt to slide deeper. We get to 250 ft and our deep BIG runner gets CRUSHED. Line is ripping off the reel and Kristy gets on the rod. Before we knew it we were down 1/2 a spool and still losing, but whatever it was bit through our wire leader. We stayed offshore until 10:30 and without more hits, decided to make a move. Heard about some action further south so we head shallower in hopes of the Big King. We get two more Kings between 20-25lbs by 11:30 and decide to make one more run south with weigh in closing at 1pm. We get to the spot and throw a hail mary, 5 lines, 3 goggleye on top and 2 runner deep. We just got the second bait out and up in the outrigger when it popped and line was SCREAMING off the reel. We're watching the spool and just about 300 yards out, the run begins to slow. Now it's time to get line back. Line came back quickly as we kept the bow into the current and the fish swam back to us. Get close and it's a nice fish. The last 20ft were the hardest as the fish wasn't giving up, quick zig-zags behind the boat. Work it within range and dad lands a perfect Gaff shot as he lifts a stud King into the boat. It's 12:20, get the fish in the bag, prepped to go and begin the run to the scales. Get to the scales at 12:30 and weigh at 12:45. The King came in at 36.9lbs, large enough to hold 1st place King and second largest fish of the tournament. The largest fish was a 45lb Wahoo caught off Boynton inlet.