Lipless crankbaits are great search baits all year long, but in the fall they're especially strong — not merely for the search process, but also for maximizing your catch once you've located bass.
This week I have been in the process of preparing for my first elk hunt in Arizona in a few weeks. I will be headed out with fellow Elite Series pro Clifford Pirch.
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…
Every so often we get questions about fishing Florida, and for good reason. The weather’s pleasant for those of you who want to thaw out for a while and there’s always the chance of catching the bass of a lifetime. Florida can be tough, though. The water’s shallow and there’s vegetation everywhere. They don’t jump in the boat. Some of the tried and true techniques that work in other areas of the country don’t seem to interest Florida bass all that much. Here are a few tips that might help if you visit the Sunshine State this winter.
It's not too cold to use moving baits, not too cold to power fish and not too cold to cover water.
As professional anglers we travel thousands of miles on highways each year and hundreds of hours on the water. As a result we’ve developed some things that we do on a regular basis that helps to keep us safe. I want to take this week to share a few of them with you.
Have you ever had a brush with skin cancer? I have. And let me tell you, it can get pretty scary.
The fall frenzy doesn’t go on all the time. It starts and stops depending upon the calendar and the weather.
The free Shorelines app gives anglers information on lake levels, generation schedules and updates on their favorite lakes.