Will bass survive after being caught on Lake Guntersville and hauled approximately 80 miles to the Birmingham-Jefferson Convention Center for the Bassmaster Classic weigh-ins? Fishery expert says yes!
No one knows who will win the Classic, but six winners have already been determined — in the realm of B.A.S.S. Conservation, that is.
Conservation leaders from around the country will descend on Birmingham, Ala., for the 2014 Conservation Summit.
With so much going on in the world of bass fishing, it's tough to isolate a few people, places and things for us to focus on in 2014, but these 14 deserve your attention this year.
Anglers can take advantage of these shad pattern tips to locate actively feeding bass and quickly fill a limit.
Gene Gilliland, a widely respected bass biologist and conservation advocate from Oklahoma, has been named B.A.S.S. National Conservation Director.
Oklahoma’s new state record largemouth bass comes from a little lake that produced two records in a year, off a modified lure that is difficult to replicate and to an angler who wasn't really sure what he was doing.
All 548 fish weighed in during the Bassmaster Classic lived to be caught again by Oklahoma angers, thanks to a continuing commitment to fish care and a willingness to make improvements in every facet of the process.
Gene Gilliland, a fisheries biologist who has studied Grand Lake for 30 years, shares his perspective on what it takes to win there.
Even after 43 years, Ray Scott's founding principles are still relevant to the work of B.A.S.S. Conservation.