Alabama waters hold both freshwater and saltwater trout species, some of which have possession and/or size limits in order to maintain populations. Speckled trout and rainbow trout are two species that have catch limits in Alabama
Texas provides a bountiful variety of both freshwater and saltwater fish for recreational and sport fishing. Speckled, rainbow and brown trout are three such popular species to fish. The speckled trout limit in Texas is five fish measuring between 15 and 25 inches per day.
The brown and rainbow trout limit in Texas is five fish from either or both species combined (not each) per day with no length limit. These regulations are upheld by the Texas Park and Wildlife Department.
Brook trout, brown trout, and rainbow trout are all regulated fishing species in the state of New York. Ice fishing is not allowed unless by special permission. The daily limit for these species and their hybrids is five fish with no length limit if fishing in Great Lakes, Finger Lakes, and Lake Champlain tributaries, and tidal stream reaches.
As of 2021, there are hard limits on the number of fish you can legally take and possess from waters in Nevada. The current maximum limit of trout an angler can possess is 5 per day.
The spotted sea trout limit for South Carolina is ten fish per day measuring no more than 14 inches in total length. This species may only be captured by rod and reel all year long or by gig from March 1 through November 30.
The spotted sea trout catch limit for the state of Florida varies by region ranging from two to five fish per person, if fishing from shore, or per vessel if fishing from a boat. All caught trout must be at least fifteen inches and no more than nineteen inches in length. The type of gear used to catch spotted sea trout includes cast nets and hook and line.