The more I fish the more I realize what I’m really looking for is change. That helps me find fish every time I’m on the water. It’s the basis of everything I do. Bass always relate to differences. That means we should too.
It’s fall cranking time in parts of the country where the bass and shad are moving into the backs of the creeks.
The ability to turn your back on the bank and catch fish that rarely see a bait is a major step in any angler's development.
B.A.S.S. writer Don Barone visits with anglers at the 2012 Toyota Trucks Bonus Bucks no-entry-fee tournament held on Lake Norman, N.C.
Assuming I’m correct about fish movements, how do we take that information and use it to our advantage?
Let’s talk a little about how smallmouth bass really move around in a lake.
Martens relies on long-time favorites for victory.
Last time we talked about the smallmouth’s preferred temperature range and how it affects your fishing. This week we’ll look at how the preferred temperature range of the forage affects your fishing.
It happens all the time when you’re fishing a tournament. The fish are concentrated or the weather changes, and you find yourself fishing with 30 other boats all piled up in 50 acres of water.
I'd like to review my 2012 Elite Series season one tournament at a time to talk about the lessons I learned in each event and how that’ll help all of us catch more fish. We’ll start with the St. Johns River tournament.