The fish change with the weather, and it's important that we change with them. When things aren't going as we expect, we need to change, too.
It may not seem like it, but there's nothing stopping you from getting sunburned on a cloudy day.
One technique I would love to come into play is a Trick Worm. Starting when the water temperature hits around 60 degrees and bass start showing up in their spawning grounds, a bright-colored Trick Worm fished weightless on top or just below the surface can be a great technique.
You don't have to win to have a good tournament. At Seminole, Byron Velvick had a great finish but is far from happy about it.
With the nation’s spring weather out of kilter due to the brutal winter, it’s natural to assume that seasonal patterns will develop later because of colder water temperatures. However, water temperatures don’t dictate everything.
Flipping is one of the most dependable ways to consistently catch quality fish. That’s not exactly a controversial statement, but to suggest that your jig trailer may be the most important indicator of your flipping success may raise some eyebrows.
If you remember, last week we were talking about Day 2 and the 37-pound, 9-ounce sack I brought to the scales. Here’s the rest of the St. Johns River story.
Looking for the bass of a lifetime? Try these tips from a man who has more lunkers to his credit than most of us can dream about.
Good maintenance and the right prop will carry you a long way.
Several spring tournaments have revealed a technique that pro anglers have embraced and weekend anglers are starting to discover – fishing bladed jigs in the early prespawn.