Nothing exemplifies the buying psyche of America's bass anglers better than their philosophical approach to fish attractants.
A lot of strip pits are untouched, and the water is what really makes them special. They just seem to breed large fish.
In this article, read Tim Horton's key to finding blind spots - committing to fishing obscure places.
Bass will rest under any kind of cover and do not like to be disturbed.
Savvy smallmouth anglers have learned from experience that the best way to catch a trophy-size brown bass is to offer it a magnum-size meal.
In this article, you can read how largemouth in steep, deep reservoirs follow seasonal routes and behave in similar ways to bass in a typical lowland reservoir.
It doesn't surprise T.J. Stallings that so many anglers sing the praises of Daiichi's Bleeding Bait Hooks. As a tad, Stallings helped out in his father's bait shop, Tim's Tackle Box, located near Orlando, Fla. One of his responsibilities was a dog and pony show designed to increase sales.
The common practice is to catch the five bass permitted daily, regardless of size, then start looking for larger fish. Brauer, by contrast, targets larger bass from the moment the first practice day begins.
Bass will stay on bridges year-round, but a lot of fishermen dismiss them because they are so obvious.
Florida is known for its big bass, and there are a number of techniques that consistently produce fish over 8 pounds. Live bait is one. Sight fishing for spawning bass with soft plastics is another, and both can be deadly.
In this article read about the controversy that fills the air over Carolina rigging. Texan Kelly Jordon says, "It's a macho thing, while North Carolina pro Marty Stone hates the technique and states that he won't do it.