When bass fail to react to a certain bait color, Davis maintains, the cause is often due to prolonged exposure to that particular hue.
ICAST is over. Most of the new products are out. The secrecy is over. I assure you they're the real deal. They're all products that'll make your fishing more enjoyable and help you catch more fish regardless of whether you're fishing your home lake or off on the trip of a lifetime.
I don't care where you're fishing; New Jersey, Ohio, Florida or California; at this time of the year you can find bass by looking thick, looking deep or looking in current. This week we'll talk thick. Next week we'll talk deep.
I'm on my way to Clear Lake, and do I ever feel great. I didn't win on the Delta but I did have a strong tournament; fourth place. Most importantly I redeemed myself from my mediocre performance the last time we were here. That was my goal.
One of the misconceptions I hear a lot in my seminars is that finesse fishing is limited to light lines, whippy spinning rods and tiny 3-inch baits. It's something you generally do in deeper water when nothing else works, and all you can expect to do is catch small bass.
I was at the Bass Pro Shops in Cincinnati and a couple of other tackle shops in the Midwest on behalf of Venom Lures. The crowds were extraordinary.
Visit spotted bass lakes during winter months and you'll probably see most anglers finessing dainty plastics over rocky points, along shorelines and down bluff banks.
In this article, Aaron Martens, one of the most detail-oriented and methodical anglers fishing the Bassmaster Elite Series will offer tips on how to help us get the most out of your tackle.
Most lines used in bass fishing are nylon monofilaments, although recently manufacturers introduced braided, gel-spun polyethylene a superstrong, superthin fishing line. Monofilament and "multifilament" lines have very different properties.
Roland Martin and a host of other pro anglers explain the importance of sensitivity to feeling while fishing.