This chapter discusses fishing for subsistence, fisherwomen, living on Waraldi, crayon drawings, tin canoes and beach picnics through the lens of sex and age as factors within maritime activities. Narungga exploitation of marine resources and islands for subsistence is continuous, occurring before contact, relied on during the mission period and in use today. Lester-Irabinna Rigney suggests that the superintendent used one of the houses on the island. Artefact scatters include bricks, glass, ceramic, bolts, bone, iron sheeting, driftwood and shell. Located on a flat area between the shoreline and the short cliff up to the main living area is a scatter with glass and ceramic. Children’s experiences of the maritime landscape are often silenced, so the crayon drawings allow the voices of children experiencing maritime activities at the mission to be heard and privileged. The leisure landscape highlights the participation of children, although the cultural and social complexities of fishing activities do not only serve leisure purposes.