Back in December I wrote a column about bass fishing being better than ever. I stand by that thought, but I have to say that from what I’m seeing down here in Florida the pressure is beginning to show on Lake Tohopekaliga.
Last week I said there was more to Lake Guntersville than grass. I stand by that statement. At the same time, though, there’s no doubt that grass is important to this body of water.
This week I’m going to write about the physical side of Lake Guntersville. I hope some of what I have to say will help you if you’re lucky enough to come here and fish. Or, maybe it’ll help you follow and understand the 2014 Geico Bassmaster Classic a little better.
In a few hours 2013 will be history and 2014 will be underway. I’ve always tried to be positive in my outlook on life. Now is as good a time as any to write about what I mean when I say that.
This week I want to talk about Christmas in America, what it’s all about and why I love this country as much as I do.
I’ll tell you what — the bass fishing around the country is better than ever.
Chris Lane breaks down the winter bass bite based on his experience at the Classic on Grand Lake O' the Cherokees.
This is a good time of the year to talk about taking advantage of a winter bass bite.
This is the time of year when we should all be thinking about the things we’re thankful for in our lives. I do that every year, not out of habit or duty, but because I think we should all take stock of what’s good with us and with those we love and care about.
So the deal is that there’ll be 11 tournaments in the Alabama Bass Trail. Five will be in the Northern Division and five will be in the Southern Division. At the end of the season there’ll be a championship tournament.