By the last day of practice, I knew where the fish were and I was pretty sure I knew how to catch them. The thing was, though, that I had to make a plan as to which spots to fish… and in what order.
In last week’s column we talked a little about smallmouth aggression. A trait that goes right along with that is curiosity. They’re the most curious fish I know.
The hypnotic side-to-side gait of a topwater lure can produce vicious and predictable strikes, but when the fish fail to connect it can leave an angler scratching his head.
Few anglers in the world fish aquatic vegetation more effectively than Elite Series pro Terry Scroggins. Get his simple tips for dissecting vegetation.
Any road worth traveling is bound to have a few bumps along the way.
Grass, or more generally vegetation, is the lifeblood of a lake or river as far as fishing is concerned.
Bassmaster Elite Series pro Timmy Horton has some sound advice on how to catch the Pickwick Lake’s heavyweight largemouth and smallmouth bass in autumn.
Get rhythm! Without it, your jerkbait technique will never be what it should.
Bass are starting to move into the creeks on most of our lakes as they begin to feed up prior to winter. There are five things I look for to tell me when and where to find fish this time of year.
OK, so I knew where I was going to fish — the island area — and I had my maps and other sources of information out for review.
With the Elite Series fishing smallmouth waters lately, we’re all hearing a lot about smallmouth aggression. It’s a concept that’s worth thinking about.