Caught way back in 1955, the world record smallmouth bass from Dale Hollow Lake is now being commemorated on a Kentucky license plate.
A B.A.S.S. member catches a record bass — but will red tape keep him from collecting a huge cash prize?
June 2 marks the anniversary of George W. Perry's record largemouth bass catch. Tied, but still not beaten, it's the most sought-after record in the books.
Yes, in Missouri you can get a bass in the record books by catching it on a trotline ... or a jug ... or a limb line.
Eleven years ago, a California pharmacist caught the biggest spotted bass anyone's ever seen. Here's how he did it.
A 10-pound bass is big anywhere, but in Delaware it's record class.
What's the next best thing to a world record largemouth, smallmouth or spot? How about a state record! Benny Williams Jr. got the job done last week.
On Tuesday, Paul Crowder of Forrest City, Ark., set the new largemouth bass state record with a 16-pound, 5-ounce bass on Lake Dunn near Wynne.
In the 79 years since George Perry caught his 22-pound, 4-ounce largemouth, there have been several claims to usurp the top spot. It wasn't until July 2, 2009 — with Manabu Kurita's 22-5 — that anyone could fairly claim a better fish. Here are a few of the most memorable claims that fell very, very short.
With so many people preferring to release their fish — even their record-class fish — it only makes sense to create a record classification for fish length.