Take A Walk in My Flip Flops:Travel Blog

A Visit to Jennette’s Pier Nags Head, North Carolina

View walking up to Jennette’s Pier

Jennette’s Pier in Nags Head, North Carolina is really a unique and interesting site to check out when visiting the Outer Banks. The original pier was built in 1939 and had to be rebuilt in 2011 after a hurricane. The 1000 feet long concrete fishing pier offers numerous informative signs talking about the rich history of the pier and fishing in the Outer Banks.

Inside the building at the pier there are a couple of tanks with fish on display and information about them. A walk on the pier is only $2 for adults and $1 for children (free to North Carolina Aquarium members with card). Even if you’re not interested in visiting the pier to fish it is worth it for the views. The pier also, has a North Carolina Aquarium gift shop with some items themed for Jennette’s Pier. I personally love their vintage pier post cards.

Fishing from the pier is $14 for adults and $7 for children and includes a one day admission. Other options are available for multiple days and annual passes. A NC fishing license isn’t required in addition to this fee to fish from the pier as the fee covers a person for the paid period (on the pier only). Information on different types of fish that can be caught as well as citation information can be obtained from the visitor’s desk.

One of the coolest features of this North Carolina Aquarium location is the public beach access and free parking! Jennette’s Pier Piet also, offers Summer Camps and learning experiences for schools (including free programs for Title 1 schools) and children. In addition the pier has is a beautiful rentable venue for events, special occasions and weddings. Jennette’s Pier is definitely a place you’ll want to visit on your next trip to the OBX.

Do your part to help save the ocean! 🦈🦦🐬🐳🐠🐢

A reminder of how plastic is causing many issues for ocean life. Say no to the straw! (Please note as an Amazon Associate, I earn a small percentage from qualifying purchases of the reusable straws linked, which helps me cover the costs for this blog.)

I appreciate that the North Carolina aquariums contribute a lot of their resources to conservation and research. Plastic is causing many issues for ocean life. We can all do our part to reduce, recycle and reuse! Considering buying a reusable straw or skipping one all together. Each little part can add up to something big. I personally carry one of these straws on my wallet and use it almost everyday.

Save a sea turtle….say NO to plastic straws❤️🐢

Please, say no to plastic straws! (Please note as an Amazon Associate, I earn a small percentage from qualifying purchases of the reusable straws linked, which helps me cover the costs for this blog.)

I want to do what I can to protect the ocean for generations to come. Saying no to plastic straws has become a personal motto of mine. I’ve seen first hand how many pieces of trash and plastic wash up on our beaches and float in the water. I’m always picking up trash on the beach and wish people would be more mindful. Please do your part to keep our oceans clean and our animals healthy.

If you’re interested in more information about the Outer Banks check out my article Camping on the OBX which includes a lot of interesting area information as well as information on the Oregon Inlet Campground and Visit a North Carolina Aquarium which includes a full listing of all the North Carolina Aquarium sites.

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