Practicing, being physically fit, and having a healthy diet are essential to perform to the best of your ability and to be at the top of your game.
If you have aspirations to becoming a full-time bass pro, or simply want to become a better angler, there’s no better place to start your journey than with a local bass club.
I’ve owned bass boats since Bradley Roy was in diapers, and since that time I’ve always held one bedrock assumption to be inviolate: “There is no substitute for time on the water.”
How could anybody possibly be crazy enough to want to become an Elite Series bass fishing pro? What could you be thinking? Are you nuts?
If you've been keeping up with my “Becoming a Fit Fisherman” column, you'll know that I issued myself, and all of you, a 21-day challenge where we all tried to form a habit and break a habit over a period of three weeks.
Family and friends remember the life of Jimmy Johnson, tragically killed while preparing for the Central Open in Jackson, Miss.
The bass fishing community is reacting with an overwhelming show of grief and support following the untimely death of James “Jimmy” Johnson.
Any road worth traveling is bound to have a few bumps along the way.
Shaye Baker reminisces on his years as a college angler at Auburn University fishing alongside Jordan Lee, champion of the 2013 Carhartt College Series Bassmaster Classic Bracket.
Like other professional sports, competitive fishing has its share of fans. Even if ours isn't considered a "spectator sport," there are those who watch from the sidelines, cheering on their favorite pros.