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Yamamoto Senko Worms, Reviewed

Yamamoto Senko Worms, Reviewed

Randman Reviews the Yamamoto Senko Worms

Yamamoto Senko worms

by South Bend Sporting Goods

Using Senko Worms

 

 

The beauty of the Senko is in it’s simplicity

Yamamoto Senko worms, Reviewed. The Yamamoto Senko may just look like a thick round plastic worm but the fall rate created from the large amount of salt impregnated drives fish mad

When rigged weightless the Yamamoto Senko falls horizontally with a seductive side to side tail action

The Yamamoto Senko has quickly become a favorite with anglers all over the world

Try rigging this bait Wacky style or Texas rigged and experience the versatility the Yamamoto Senko provides

Also, some anglers are having great success rigging the bait on a football head jig which presents a more ‘vertical’ look than when rigged weightless.

The Yamamoto Senko is available in dozens of colors;

My favorite colors are, in order of effectiveness are;

Yamamoto Senko worms, Reviewed

My favorite way to rig is centered ‘Wacky Style’, weightless or with a light weighted 02 or 03 hook only.

Or, Texas Style Rigged, sometimes they want it just rigged the standard ‘Tex posed’ style. Yamamoto Senko worms, Reviewed

Yamamoto Senko worms, Reviewed

 

 

Yamamoto Senko worms, Reviewed

I fish my Senko worms on 10 to 12 lb floro carbon, on a 6.5 foot light spinning reel/rod combo and make sure my drag is set just right.

 

Go out and fish this when the fish aren’t exactly chasing baits and you’ll be able to put some keepers in the boat.

Yamamoto Senko worms, Reviewed

Tight Lines,

Randy (Randman) Yancey, Bass Fishing Fool.

 

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How To Catch A 10-Pound Plus Bass

How To Catch A 10-Pound Plus Bass

By Bill Miller, Phd

catch big largemouth bass

No one, even the best professional bass anglers, can tell you a specific formula for catching a really huge bass. I can’t either, but what I can do is give you some sound advice that will tip the odds in your favor.
First, it is essential that you fish where bass grow to a tremendous size. Lakes like Fork (Texas), Sam Rayburn (Texas), Lake Amistad (Texas), Lake Falcon (Texas), Eufaula (Georgia, Alabama) Seminole (Florida), Toledo Bend, Caney (Louisiana) and the phosphate pit lakes in Florida and southern California all hold bass of true trophy size.

Of course I didn’t mention all of the lakes known for producing 10-pound plus bass.

There are a large number of lakes in other states that have huge bass. It doesn’t even have to be a lake to contain a monster wall-hanger. Small stock ponds produce trophies, too. It does make it easier if you fish takes that have Florida strain largemouth in them. As real estate people are fond of saying, “Location, location, location!”
The absolute surefire way of increasing your chances in any place is to fish in the spring. Fish early, stay with it, fish hard, wisely and use big-bass lures. The single most important tip of all is to fish February through May. If you look at all the state records you will find most of the trophy bass were caught during these months.
The reason for the record class trophy catches can be explained by thinking biologically. A huge fish, that somehow escaped capture until it reaches trophy size, becomes vulnerable when the mating urge hits.
A spinning centrifuge sends particles to the outside and in a similar fashion the spawning urge sends bass in large numbers to the shallows. Bass behavior during spring is triggered primarily by the angle of light, although weather conditions, temperature of the water, bottom composition and even the area of the lake affect pre-spawn movements. As the water warms and the angle of the sun moves up in the Northern Hemisphere, hormones are released within the fish which causes a general movement toward the spawning grounds.
Many believe as the weather temperature reaches 60 degrees the females will begin to move, but it is the increasing angle of light that triggers the hormonal surge that initiates pre-spawning movement.
The environmental force that drives the will to reproduce in most animals is the angle of sunlight. For instance, deer in Texas have a longer breeding season than those in Michigan do. It is nature’s way of ensuring that the young will be delivered during a time in which the food source is most abundant.
In an aquatic environment, bass usually spawn first. Prey species starting with microorganisms to bream and shad begin to reproduce afterwards, thus ensuring an adequate, food supply for the young predators.
Successful reproductive activity, regardless of the species, depends on massive production in the aquatic environment. A large female may deposit 5,000 to 10,000 eggs in a male’s nest and she may not be the only female that spawns in that nest. Regardless of how many eggs are deposited, 10 percent or less of the fry will survive to reach fingerling size. Of these only a few live long enough to reach adulthood. Since so few reach adulthood, one can easily see that even fewer reach true trophy size. This is one of the reasons for a catch and release policy. If you keep five- to eight-pounders, they will not grow to 10 plus.
These fish will move into shallow protected areas, which benefit from the warmth of penetrating sunlight. Sunlight and warmth are vital to the incubation of eggs and a successful hatch of fry. Once water reaches a sustained temperature of 62 to 65 degrees, most bass will begin to spawn. After all, the family name Centrarachidae means sunfish.
One should not expect all bass in the lake’s population to spawn at the same time. Even within a particular lake, there will be a part of the bass population that will spawn before others in different areas. However, the peak spawning activity generally occurs during a period of about a week, during the full moon in the month in which the water temperature reaches the optimum level.
With only a few trophy size bass in a particular lake one should fish often, hard, and wisely in the most vulnerable time. That time is during pre-spawn and spawn, when hormones override caution and expose the trophy fish to the shallow-water angler.
There are a few lures that are true “big fish” lures. Most professional anglers will acknowledge the jig and pig as a lure that will consistently produce large fish. Buzzbaits and large spinnerbaits also account for a good number of spring trophies.
Later on, or on real warming periods, a Zara Spook or the new Spit ‘N’ Image worked over a bedding bass may provoke a strike. Soft plastic lizards, tube lures and other small soft plastic lures fished on light spinning gear with 10-pound test line or smaller are used by successful anglers every year on clear lakes to take trophy class bass. With the newer smoother drags on reels and better rods, an educated angler can land much larger bass than the line pound test indicates.
Other than fishing where there are 10-pound plus bass, using good equipment during the major pre-spawn and spawning times, there is still the element of luck.
Some anglers, even those that are much more experienced than I am, don’t believe taking a trophy is a matter of luck. It may not be, but if a blind hog roots long enough it will find an acorn. An accident of fate determines the size of the acorn.
Catching the bass is one thing. Killing it is another. Most fishing biologist will tell you huge bass are like diamonds. However, some say no harm occurs from fishing the beds during the spawn. But to disrupt the spawn by keeping large female bass confined and stressed in a live well is not a good way, in my opinion, to keep superior genes in the population. Measure the girth, length, photograph it and release her promptly and you will be secure in the knowledge that you have done something that most anglers can only dream about.

Articles and Videos that may be of interest to you!

http://howtobecomeaprobassfisherman.com/advanced-spinnerbait-fishing/

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Bald Eagle Diving on a Fish; Modern Outdoor Sportsman Video

Bald Eagle Diving on a Fish; Modern Outdoor Sportsman Video

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What Is The Most Effective Bait To Fish With?

Now here’s a question for the ages. This one could spark a hotter debate than whether of not we should be fighting a war in Iraq! There are thousands of different options as far as lures go and if you would factor in different sizes the number would easily be in the millions. Then you have all of the various live baits. I wouldn’t even want to venture a guess as to the total number of options that are available for fishing bait. Let’s just agree its ALOT. So, which is the best?

I think Hank Hill from King of the Hill said it best, “The Good old American worm!” I would have to agree with Hank. For my money, it doesn’t get much better than a live worm. And if fish were able to cast a vote, I think they would agree as well. At the end of the day, I would have to say that the best bait is live bait. And on most waters a live worm is as good as it gets.

Think about it. When you were a kid, did your fishing mentor take you out to throw around a 3/4 oz. chartreuse jig or a #14 hopper pattern? No, they took you out to the local pond or river to drown a worm. Sure you may have only caught some little perch, bluegill, or trout, but it was fun, and very well could have been what hooked you on fishing? Yep, the good old earthworm was probably the first bait that you ever used to catch a fish.

And there are some people, myself included, who never stop using worms. We just vary our techniques. The old “worm ball” under a red and white bobber have been retired, and things such as gang hooks and jigs with trailer hooks have been employed. A natural presentation is the key. You want it to look as natural as is possible. For me, a worm, properly presented, is poetry. Much like many “flea flickers” see what they do as an art, I see what I do as a form of poetry. Poetry in motion if you will. And an integral part of my poem is the worm.

So if you haven’t used a worm in awhile, give it a try. Do some research, and figure out some new ways to use the old standby. Because, as we all know, fish (especially trout) love worms and in my humble opinion, the worm is the most effective bait ever created.



Source by Trevor Kugler

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Out Of The Cold and Warming Into Prespawn Bass Fishing Time

So, the bitterness of winter is on it’s way out, finally. And now the chill seems to be a bit less than what it was, especially with spring swiftly coming into bloom. This though, is good news for fishermen, as warming trends in weather means warmer water conditions and hence much more active, voracious fish. This is certainly true in the case of bass, a particularly popular game fish across the United States, as they will soon be coming out of their idled and slowed states looking to feed and catch up on missed winter meals. This period right after winter’s departure is a time period where bass transition into prespawning status.

Prespawning Status Is Warm and Ready To Go

This period of transitioning between cold water temperatures characteristic to winter months and warmer water temperatures of spring months can provide all anglers with some sure fire bass fishing action. During the length of a cold winter bass are put into a frozen state, not actually on ice though. All their bodily functions are slowed considerably, especially their anatomical willingness to digest and feed. Bass are more or less put in a lazy and awaiting state during winter. Yet, once winter loses grip on nature and spring rushes in, the bass seem to rush in tandem with the warming trend, where at the end cold temperatures, spawning will soon begin.

Once spring arrives and temperatures rise bass come out of deeper and oxygen-rich waters to shallower areas and begin embracing their rising metabolic rates. Becoming more active, bass will seek shallower areas solely for food and feeding purposes.

Time Of The Prespawn

Although an annual occurrence, there is no definitive time frame or exact water temperature in which prespawning activities initiate. Instead, prespawning begins over a wide range of times and temperatures, based on variances in seasonal schedules from year to year. In terms of generalizations though, bass do typically tend to display prespawning characteristics between a range of temperatures where smallmouth bass exhibit prespawn activity in waters with temperatures between 50 and 59 degrees and largemouth bass in waters with temperatures 55 to 63 degrees.

Behaviorally, bass will tend to let loose in their prespawning periods as they will act like voracious feeders. This in mind, it seems they exhibit behaviors quite beneficial for any angler looking to reel in a great deal of bass. These fish will put caution behind them and actually go against their instinctual conservatism in pursuit of a reproductive partner, certain spawning site and -to anglers’ best interests- food.

Taking Advantage Of The Prespawn

Since these bass are coming up from the depths, it’s time to grab the rod and reel to take advantage. Before you cast out though, it’s important to prepare. Know the area you’ll be fishing and seek topographical maps to find optimal shallow areas, with some cover in the water such as fallen trees, stumps, rock piles and other various debris. Also, know what type of prey swims in the destined body of water you’re going to fish. Doing this will help you to better select proper baits and/or lures to catch these fish in their prespawning frenzy.



Source by E.S. Cromwell

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The Best Bait For Trout Fishing During The Fall

If you are a trout fisherman you are more than likely aware of the fact that the fall is the most productive time of the year for trout fishing (especially if you like to fish for trout in the flowing waters of a river or stream) and if you weren’t aware of this fact, you need to be. I have been fishing for and catching trout from rivers and streams in the western hemisphere for more than a quarter of a century and have learned through experience that the fall is by far the best time of the year to fish for trout.

One thing that is interesting about the fall is that it seems that the bait that you use to catch trout can be vitally important, which is why I am writing this article. Although the single “best bait” for trout fishing during the fall is impossible to determine due to things like technique and gear preferences, a group of the best baits is not, which is what you will find below. I am going to list the most productive baits that I have used over the last 25 or so years, so that you can make a determination as to which one might work for you and your favorite fishing style when you head out onto the water in search of trout this fall.

  1. Zoom 3″ Tiny Fluke – Although Zoom soft plastic jerk baits is most often used by bass fishermen, the 3″ Tiny Fluke is also amazingly effective when used as bait for fall trout. The Tiny fluke imitates a bait fish as realistically as any crank bait. The bait can best cast into a lake and fished without a weight or a jig head can be added for weight if you want to “jig” your fluke along the bottom. The Zoom Tiny Fluke can also be ‘drift fished” in a river or stream.
  2. Live Worms – Live worms, especially when rigged on set of bait rigs and “drift fished” along the bottom of a small river could easily be the best bait to use for trout in the fall of the year. When trout are “stocking up” on calories before the onset of cold winter temperatures a live fishing worm can be hard to beat.
  3. Berkley Gulp ‘Alive’ Minnows – This bait is much like the Tiny Fluke, except that rather than being made from soft plastic, ‘alive’ minnows are manufactured with fish attracting scents impregnated into them. Many anglers even say that these minnows out fish live minnows, if you can believe that? In any case they make an excellent bait for trout fishing during the fall.
  4. In Line Spinner Flies – In line spinner flies or trout spinners that have feathers or “tails” attached to their back end are very effective baits for fall trout. These baits imitate the best of both worlds to hungry trout; insects and bait fish. When it comes to catching fall trout don’t overlook in line spinner flies.

Among the many baits that can be used for trout during the fall, in my experience the aforementioned choices are among the best. I continue to have success each fall with every one of them, and depending on your favorite style of trout fishing, I know that these baits will do the same for you. At the end of the day the best bait for trout fishing during the fall of the year is more than likely among these choices.



Source by Trevor Kugler

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Ecooda CZS Deluxe Spinning Reel Freshwater/Saltwater Fishing



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$48.99



The CZS series are built using the same technology as world-renowned reel manufacturers and offer great features: a hardened aluminum spool with a patented design spool-slope lip for tangle free casting, Max Drag Power SSS patented spool for maximum consistent drag action, super strength micro balanced aluminum rotor, low-friction heavy-duty steel drive gear and precision ground brass pinion gear drive train, and 7 stainless steel bearings for ultra-smooth rotation.

CZS’s instant lock-up one way clutch roller bearing gives instant hookups. The CZS drive handle runs directly through its main gear for increased power yet has a fold-away handle for easy transport and storage.

The CZS series pack plenty of punch in an ultra-light weight package with as high as 17.6.8 lbs./ 8 kg of drag, 5.1:1 gear ratio, and ample line capacity – more than enough to out fish and outlast the competition. Bag a whopper with an Ecooda CZS!

Product Details:
Model: CZS 10 Line capacity: 4LB/185 Yds, 6LB/140Yds, 8LB/110Yds, or 0.165mm/170m,0.20mm/130m,0.235mm/100m / Weight: 8.3oz
Model: CZS 20 Line capacity: 6LB/220Yds, 8LB/165Yds, 10LB/120Yds, or 0.20mm/200m,0.235mm/150m,0.286mm/110m / Weight: 10oz
Model: CZS 30: Line capacity: 8LB/260Yds, 10LB/185Yds, 14LB/110Yds, or 0.235mm/240m,0.286mm/170m,0.369mm/100m / Weight: 11.8 oz
Model: CZS 40: Line capacity: 10LB/270 Yds, 12LB/165Yds, 16LB/120Yds, or 0.286mm/250m,0.33mm/150m,0.405mm/110m / Weight: 12oz

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Crappie Fishing Bait – What Are the Best Baits For Crappie Fishing?

In this article I’m going to explore some of the more popular and effective baits for crappie fishing. Are these baits the only baits that can be used for crappie? Of course not, but they are some of the most effective, and one of the keys to catching these delicious fish is using the proper bait.

Crappie fishing bait comes in a variety of styles from live to synthetic. The below baits are some of your best bets to catch more fish on your next crappie fishing excursion. If you want to catch crappie, any or all of these baits should be a part of your fishing repertoire. Many anglers like to fish for crappie at night and all of these baits work quite well after the sun goes down. The time of day that you fish is up to you and the point is that any of these choices will serve you well.

  1. Marabou Jigs – Marabou jigs have furry bodies and a fluffy feathery tail. Once in the water the feather tail shrinks up and looks completely different. This seems as if it might not work, but the action created by the marabou underwater is what the crappie find intoxicating. These jigs are a very effective crappie fishing bait. Vertical; jigging over structure with these jigs can be quite effective for crappie, and if you don’t have access to a boat these jigs can be fished under a slip bobber effectively.
  2. Twister Tail Jigs – Twister tails are rigged on a small jig head and have a great underwater action. Crappie and jigs tipped with a twister tail have long been known as a great crappie fishing bait. If you use Berkley’s Power or Gulp twister tails they are much more effective. These products have been infused with fish attracting scents. Many crappie anglers say that these products even out fish live bait! The bottom line is that twister tail jigs are a wonderful and effective bait for crappie fishing.
  3. Live Minnows – Live minnows are probably the best known crappie fishing bait of all time and are very effective. As a matter of fact, if possible, you probably need look no farther than live minnows. Either of the jigs above can even be tipped with live minnows to make a deadly combination bait. If you’re fishing with live minnows alone (many times under a bobber) the most effective way to rig them is a set of #8 or #10 pre-tied gang hooks. The live minnow is simply hooked through the lips, then the second hook is allowed to “hang free” (or the second hook can be placed in the minnow’s back). Gang hooks are the best way to keep your live minnow alive.

When it comes to crappie…



Source by Trevor Kugler

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Fishing Tips – For Cold Weather

When the weather begins to cool off or even get down right cold, we as fishermen have to change our approach a little bit sometimes. In this article, I’m going to reveal some fishing tips that will help you in cold weather. These simple fishing tips will not only help you catch more fish, they will also help you be more comfortable while fishing. Don’t worry, I’m not going do go into some long winded diatribe about layering (we all understand this concept), but one or two of these tips will help you to be a bit more comfortable while you’re out on the water.

One of the biggest things to keep in mind when fishing in cold weather is that fish are cold blooded. So many species of fish react differently when the water temperatures cool off dramatically. Ice fishermen understand this, and as a result tend to use very small lures/baits, and very methodical movements on those baits/lures. This is because as the water temperatures become colder, the fishes metabolism slows down, and they tend to feed less.

Not only do fish fed less, in many instances these fish don’t want to expend excess energy chasing food. In other words, they are looking for “easy” meals, that aren’t moving around a lot. In cold weather fish want to expend as little energy as possible to find food. This is why ice fishermen tend to use small baits/lures. A great tip is for you to do the same, whether you’re fishing through the ice or not. In cold weather, downsize your baits, and if you’re using lures, stay away from fast retrieves and sudden “jerky” movements.

In cold weather, making sure that you’re fishing at the most opportune times is more important than any other time of the year. What do I mean by ‘most opportune’ times? Simple. We as anglers want to make sure that we’re spending our valuable fishing time fishing when the fish are the most active. There are certain times of the month that fish are more active than others. Did you realize this? We want to be on the water at these times, rather then when the fish aren’t as active. This is why, in cold weather, it’s even more important that we’re fishing when the moon is in our favor.

For me, being able to fish effectively means that I need the use of my fingers. In other words, I can’t be wearing normal gloves when I’m fishing. I need my fingers to be unfettered and free, which is why I need to wear fingerless gloves/glove liners when fishing in cold weather. This way I can wear gloves, but when I’m actually fishing I can remove those gloves and still have my glove liners on and my fingers free. When fishing in cold weather quality glove liners are a “must have” item.

These simple tips will help you have a much better experience when fishing in cold weather. How am I so sure of this? Simply because I use these tips and they most certainly help me catch more fish and stay more comfortable, so I know they will for you as well.



Source by Trevor Kugler

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Night Fishing Walleyes – Tips and Techniques For Catching Walleyes at Night

Night fishing walleyes is tougher than fishing them in the daytime. Nothing surprising about that as it’s just harder to see when you’re fishing at night. Don’t let that stop you though. I’ve caught lots more bigger fish just after sunset than I have during the full sun of daytime. Walleyes are probably the fish most fished for at night, up north. Probably bass or crappies down south. Fall is, to me, the absolute best time for night fishing walleyes. The water has started to cool quite a bit and the prey fish that walleyes feed on have moved in closer to shore in most fishing lakes. The walleyes know winter is coming and go on a feeding spree before the good fishing lakes freeze over.

For night shore fishing walleyes I used live bait about 99% of the time. Casting was just to much guess work when fishing from shore. Considering I was fishing walleyes it was very rocky and snag filled where I fished. Live bait and lighted bobbers worked very well for night fishing. One of the things that may surprise you the most about shore fishing at night is the fact that you don’t have to cast out very far at all. Walleyes see very well in the dark and some nights you can actually see their eyes reflecting light from flashlights.

We made sure to be at the lake every fall starting around Oct. 1st. Never before the first freeze of the year. Anyway, after a few overnight lows below 32 degrees we’d get to the lake just before sundown, get baited up and start fishing. The frogs would be migrating into the lake and when we’d shine the spotlight out about 20-25 feet from shore, the depth was only about 2 feet, you could see the walleyes lined up should to shoulder and facing shore, just waiting for the frogs to come to them. Kinda like the people at at a good buffet line in Vegas.

The walleyes weren’t picky about what they bit on. Anything that was alive and wiggled would catch walleyes. We used live minnows around 3-4 inches long and lighted bobbers. Just a simple lighted bobber, a couple of split shot and the hook tied directly to the end of the line. I’ve also used fluorescent lures at night with a good deal of success. The trick is to keep them glowing and I accomplished that by using the flash from an old 110 camera. It would make those lures really glow. You see, it’s not the length of time exposed to light, it’s the intensity of the light that makes the lures glow so bright.

One things for sure, there aren’t lots of fishermen fishing at night. Most are daytime fishing people. If…



Source by Terry L Alexander

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Late Season Monster Northern Pike Fishing

Feeling the sweet brisk fall breeze being out in the open waters is what every man dreams of. The first cast, the first fish, the first smell of landing that gigantic northern pike. Feeling the line torpedo off like a cannon shooting a cannonball while your hanging on for dear life, as you get the first glimpse of the monster Northern Pike that inhaled your bait. Have you ever felt these extravagant feelings or if you have and you would like to know and understand more, than this is for you.

Location….Location…Location…

You need to find a lake that has and is known for big pike fishing. There is nothing quite like the lakes of Northern and central Manitoba because they are abundant with trophy pike. Once you arrive to the lake, the next question is where do you start? I’m sure you’ve heard of the rule…. 80% of the fish are caught in 20% of the water, and this rule especially applies here. In late fall the cabbage weeds have established full growth and as fall and winter approach the pike are looking for a large meal that will sustain them for the grueling winters that this portion of the globe has.

When you spot a good cabbage weed bed, work the outer edges of the weeds. Approach the weeds slowly so you don’t scare off the large pike. After you have fished the outer weed edges, start working the center and then the backside of the weed bed.

If you are catching the smaller pike, although it’s fun, it usually is not a good sign of finding the giant northern pike there. If the smaller ones are around, that means they are in no immediate danger of being eaten by larger fish, therefore the likelihood of a big pike being around is not very good. Giant Northern Pike are very territorial and usually hold in the “prime real estate” of the weeds. Prime cabbage real estate can be defined as transitional edges of the weed beds such as drop offs or rocky terrains adjacent to the weeds, which sometimes can be inside void areas as well.

As the fishing season progresses, the key for catching larger northern pike is to use larger fishing lures. No lure is too large. I have had many twelve inch fishing lures swallowed all the way down. Large buck tails or jerk baits usually have the best result.

One of the most exciting things to see is seeing a giant northern swimming right after your bait, but seeing the bite also can be one of the biggest downfalls. The most common downfall fishermen run into is trying to set the hook before they feel the bite. Ninety percent of the time if you set the hook and you don’t feel the bite; you’ll not hook the fish. Always feel the fish before you pull.

The best sign of a good cabbage weed bed is when you have set the hook on a monster pike and you see numerous weeds getting sawed off with your line. That is when you know that you may have hooked a trophy fish of a lifetime.



Source by Stephen Long

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The Best Bass Bait

The best bass bait. It seems that many “fishermen” are looking for the next big thing. Some special lure that will magically help them catch more bass. If you’ve spent any time on the water fishing, you know that this kind of thinking is lunacy. This kind of thinking is for the person who goes out fishing a few times a year and thinks a magic bass bait will help them catch more fish. This kind of fisherperson obviously isn’t really a fisherman.

Determining the best bait for bass many times is experience. Putting various baits into practice on the water and determining your favorite. In this article I will list some of the more effective bass baits that I’ve put into action in real world bass fishing scenarios. These baits are all effective in different situations and the best bass bait will vary from situation ti situation. The final decision would obviously be your personal choice. The bottom line is that when it comes to bass baits, the baits below have to be among them.

  1. The “Jig & Pig” – The Jig & Pig is worked along the bottom, many times around heavy cover. This bass bait is made to imitate crawfish, one the basses favorite foods. Some of these baits have rattles in them to help attract bass and the jig & pig is known for being great big bass bait.
  2. Spoons – Spoons come in 2 main varieties, jigging spoons and weed less spoons. Both are great baits for bass, but in different situations. Jigging spoons work well for working deep cover or suspended bass. Weed less spoons with a trailer can be considered the best bass bait for heavily weeded areas.

  3. Top Water Plugs – Top water plugs are not only the most exciting way to catch bass, they are also extremely effective. The key is to fish this bait when the water is completely flat. There are many top water plugs that are effective and the best bass bait when it comes to top water plugs would be the Jitterbug, Rebel Tenny Wee Frog, or the Zara Spook.
  4. Shad Imitations – In many bass fishing lakes and reservoirs shad are the dominate baitfish. Bass gorge themselves on this baitfish and therefore are susceptible to lifelike shad imitations. If you can get your hands on a bass bait that looks like a live shad, this could well be the best bait for bass.

The bottom line is that the best bait could easily be among these choices, but at the end of the day it’s up to you to find out which bass bait is the best for you. The good thing about all of this is that you get to spend time fishing, which is what every true…



Source by Trevor Kugler

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38inch Mini Portable Pocket Aluminum Alloy Fishing Rod Pen Great Gift Free Shipping



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Specification:
 
Pen Fishing Rod
Material: Fibre Glass, aluminium alloy
Color: Golden
Closed Length: 8 inch(21cm)
Extended Length: 38 inch(95cm)
Dia: 0.6 inch(15mm)
Weight: 56g
 
Mini Baitcasting Gold Reel
Material: aluminium alloy brass
Color: Red, Yellow, Purple, Silver, Blue, Black
Length of the body: 5cm (approx)
Dia: 3cm (approx)
Weight: 68g
 
Reel Installation Instructions:
Open your pen rod by taking off the cap
Simply insert the reel between the two grooves on the pen (there is a moving piece which slides up and down)
Twist the screw down to tighten the reel onto the rod.
 
Package Includes:
1 x Fishing Rod
1 x Fishing Reel

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