I’ve had several questions posted to Facebook asking me questions about the various aspects of being a professional angler. Let me say right up front that it’s the greatest job in the world. But make no mistake about what I’m saying. It’s a job.
More than half of the Elite field will likely be composed of anglers who weren’t there when the deal kicked off in 2006.
We haven’t heard too much lately about the fall turnover. This week I’m going to try to change that.
Riley Laymon had a dream to launch a high school bass fishing program in North Carolina.
Take a few moments to think about what veterans' service means to us and say a prayer for them after we tell them thanks and shake their hand.
All secrets must be let out of the bag eventually, but delaying the announcement is something Shane Lehew and his father Troy could control. Paul Elias made the Alabama Rig famous when he won on Lake Guntersville in October of 2011. Not long after that event, the Lehews cleaned up tournaments on Lake Norman throwing the Alabama Rig. But not just any A-Rig.
It’s jerkbait season, and many tournaments are taking less weight to win than they have in previous months. To win, you often need a kicker fish.
Why not spend the cold, snowy months improving your knowledge of the sport?
This week we’re going to talk about how to approach new waters. Everyone is faced with this challenge no matter if you’re a serious tournament angler or a casual recreational angler. It’s a part of the sport.
Ok, last week I said we’d talk about how to find the “fall frenzy” bite when it wasn’t obvious way back in the creeks. Here goes…