To this day, the phrase 9/11 conjures horrifying images for most Americans. I'm sure most of you know precisely where you were as the events of that sad day unfolded. I know I do. I remember it as if it happened yesterday.
Many years ago, while fishing a tournament on the Harris Chain of Lakes in North Central Florida, a bizarre and somewhat disturbing event occurred — an event I feel is well worth sharing.
After watching nearly two weeks of NBC's prime time coverage of the 30th Olympiad, I just couldn’t take it anymore. You see, I love the Olympics — the summer games especially. But after being force fed certain sports that, in my opinion, have no place in the Olympics, I feel compelled to speak out — particularly when it comes to women's beach volleyball.
Glen Lau looks like a mountain man — big and burly, intimidating. When he speaks, his voice is raspy and gruff. But beneath his rough exterior, Glen is actually a highly sensitive and creative artist whose work rivals that of the great masters.
Each year, the American Sportfishing Association hosts the fishing industry's largest trade show, called ICAST. From across the globe, manufacturers, sales reps, buyers and dealers all meet at a given location to work toward a common goal, and that's to bring new products and services to market.
As most of you know, professional angling involves much more than just fishing. In most cases, it includes considerable time on the road.
In this second installment on rod building, we put all of the pieces together to make a bass rod that fits you and the way you like to fish.
When you absolutely positively need it to be just right for the job, there's nothing quite building your own bass fishing rods.
There's more to a Bassmaster Elite Series tournament than just weighing fish. Bernie Schultz gives us a glimpse behind the curtains.