One of the keys to bass fishing success is to recognize change and adapt to it. The anglers who spot change the fastest and respond to it the best are the ones who catch the most fish and win the most tournaments.
Since 1972, B.A.S.S. has been a leader in bass conservation. This article contains tips and tricks to keeping your catch alive.
If you followed last week’s West Point Lake Battle, you noticed topwater lures got a lot of play. That’s because West Point set up perfect for the surface lure bite.
The truth is, the same things that lead an Elite angler to an AOY title will work for you in your bass club or in any other tournament circuit out there.
One of the questions I get a lot from fans and casual anglers is how I go about practicing for a tournament and what my goals are in preparing for an event.
Just because the bass are shallow and in the spawning season doesn't mean they're eating every lure in sight. So we asked Alton Jones for his expert tips.
On this episode of The Livewell, Tommy Sanders highlights three stops on the Alabama Bass Trail -- Wheeler Lake, the Alabama River and Lake Jordan.
One of the great things about bass fishing is that you never stop learning.
One thing that I’ve done over the years that I think has helped me in tournaments is to fish in practice like a maniac.
It’s springtime. That means the water’s at or above the 58-60 degree mark. You might want to start thinking about putting your hard jerkbait away in favor of a soft swimbait.
River tournaments are typically more area-oriented than pattern-oriented. Practice will be less about finding the right technique than it will be about finding the right area.