When it comes to modifying a creature bait, the possibilities are endless. A pinch here, a cut there and suddenly the bulky plastic transforms into something entirely different but just as effective.
It's safe to say that it's no longer a secret that swimbaits are a coast-to-coast bass catching phenomenon.
While fishing in extreme conditions can be dangerous, Shaw Grigsby believes that "ideal" fishing days when the sun is high in the sky can actually be the most dangerous.
Ish Monroe talks about the reemergence of the straight shank hook.
Bassmaster Elite Series pro Mike Iaconelli has made a career out of capitalizing on opportunities. When conditions warrant, the New Jersey pro likes to boost his chances for success by adding a small teaser lure on the main line in front of his primary lure.
According to Elite Series pro Terry Butcher, when water temperatures begin to dip as summer comes to an end, it's hard to find a better place then the riprap to load the boat with aggressive bass.
When it comes down to it, fishing a big spoon for deep water bass is still a mystery to many bass anglers. This article attempts to demystify the art of using big spoons.
Kevin VanDam talks about the benefits of bouncing lipless crankbait. Natural terrain and weather conditions can change how you use your lipless crankbait.
Peter Thliveros took fishing a soft plastic minnow bait to the next level when he popularized the "Petey Rig," featuring a finesse weight pegged 10 to 12 inches in front of a weightless, Texas rigged Fluke.
While most topwater baits may look the same floating on the surface of the water, Oklahoma's Edwin Evers believes that differences in color, size and sound can make the difference between catching a few bass and loading the boat.