"So far meetings have been held in Brisbane, the Burdekin and Mooloolaba with line, net, crab and trawl fishers," said Mr Fricke.
"QBFP addresses a range of fishing issues on a day-to-day basis, but with industry's input we can prioritise where they need our assistance.
"Key issues facing commercial fishing vary between sectors and areas, but they uniformly battle public misconceptions about the sustainability of their practices.
"QBFP often receive calls from people concerned about commercial fishers operating in certain areas, but they are usually legally allowed to fish there under their licence.
"Commercial fishers use a range of practices to ensure they fish sustainably, such as bycatch reduction devices to reduce capture of non-target species, catch limits and seasonal closures for spawning."
Mr Fricke said commercial fishers also struggle with illegal practices that affect their bottom line.
"Black marketing of seafood by unlicensed individuals, and theft and interference with crab pots, undermines a commercial fisher’s ability to supply product throughout the state," he said.
"QBFP routinely undertake surveillance operations to catch black marketers and illegal fishing, but we rely on tip offs from the public.
"The community can help by doing the right thing and reporting suspected illegal fishing to the Fishwatch hotline on 1800 017 116.
"By working together, we can help safeguard our fisheries resources and continue to enjoy local seafood on our dinner plates."
Commercial fishers can contact their local QBFP office for details on when the next meeting for their fishery will be held.