Tide charts for Long Beach Island
Here is a list of tide charts for Long Beach Island. These can help you see when the worst impact of a storm will occur
The tide cycle is generally a little over 12 hours between high tides. The low tide is generally about 6 hours after the high tide. The tide cycle being over 12 hours means that that high tide will appear about an hour later each day.
Note – use the tide charts at your own risk
These are sites showing tide charts in various formats.
Noaa.gov – National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration
- Noaa.gov – A good graphical and text representation of tides.
This provides an easy to read graph of the tides as well as classic tide tables.
- Marine Weather – Weather and tides. If you aren’t sure of the location, try “Little Egg Harbor”, “Great Bay” or “Barnegat Bay”
- Willy Weather – Map based tide searches
The links below are direct links to the tide charts from Tides.net.
Little Egg Harbor (South of the causeway)
- Beach Haven Coast Guard Station
- Beach Haven Crest
- Cedar Run
- Dinner Point Creek, upper end
- Parker Run, upper end
- Tuckerton Creek entrance
- Tuckerton, Tuckerton Creek
- West Creek
- Westecunk Creek
- Westecunk Creek entrance
Barnegat Bay (North of the causeway)
- Barnegat Inlet, USCG Station
- Barnegat Pier
- Cedar Creek
- Coates Point
- Double Creek
- Forked River
- Goose Creek entrance
- High Bar
- Island Beach
- Island Beach, Sedge Islands
- Kettle Creek, Green Island
- Loveladies Harbor
- Ocean Beach
- Oyster Creek Near the powerplant, NOT near the Mullica River.
- Seaside Park
- Silver Bay, Silver Bay Marina
- Sloop Creek
- Stouts Creek
- Toms River (town), Toms River
Android apps with buoy information
The Seaside app shows tides for buoys along the coast as well as barometric pressure, air temperature and water temperature.
You can select the nearest buoy or buoys. The overview will give you the air and water temperature if currently available