Being the star of a hit reality show like “Deadliest Catch” means you get to work with a lot of cool people. Captain Josh Harris is well acquainted with the connections fame can bring. He recently shared a photo with “Deadliest Catch” producer and cinematographer, Kevlon Agee. According to Agee’s IMDb, he’s most known for his work on “Deadliest Catch,” “The Yard” and another Outsider favorite, “Swamp People.”
Additionally, Agee has been nominated for a Primetime Emmy Award four times! All of which are for his work on “Deadliest Catch.” His most recent nomination came this year for Outstanding Cinematography for a Reality Program.
Along with the photo, Harris simply tagged Agee in the post and hashtagged “#boys”.
How Does Josh Harris Feel About Fishing In Hawaii?
Last year, “Deadliest Catch” released its newest addition to the franchise. The spinoff series titled “Deadliest Catch: Bloodlines” followed Captain Josh Harris and his crew in Hawaii. Harris found old fishing charts marked by his late father while remodeling his boat. Harris pitched the idea of moving down to the Aloha State and testing out the old charts. And off they went! During an interview, Harrison shared that he’s considering purchasing a home in Hawaii and making that location a part of his yearly route.
“Well, we’re looking at it because our model for the fishing business is ‘from the hook to the plate in 48,'” said Harris. “There are many places that we can’t get the fish to in that timeframe without freezing it; you don’t want to freeze it. It is all about the flavor.”
The “Deadliest Catch” star added that getting a place in Hawaii just makes sense. Especially because his crew member Jeff grew up there.
“So, as they set up in Hawaii and they’re getting pretty established there, Jeff—mainly because he’s been there his whole life— there are other places too that we wouldn’t mind checking out that had the same type of fish,” said Harris.
Here’s Why ‘Deadliest Catch’ Star Josh Harris Says Fishing In Hawaii Is More Lucrative
Harris said that the success of his business in Hawaii is really persuading him to set up a permanent residence there.
“But for the most part, though, yes… I mean, I could definitely see myself getting a place in Hawaii and fishing that out for months at a time because there’s a lot of money to be made,” said Harris.
He added that the overhead for his fishing expeditions is far less costly than the costs from his usual route.
“It is a lot less overhead when you’re in Hawaii. I mean, come on, I can use my cell phone on the boat,” said Harris. “I think my expenses during the day are probably $300 a day for fuel and food and a couple of brews, and you’re home every night too. So that’s great.”