No, I’m not talking about tournaments. I’m talking about good, solid tournament fishing days.
Born into current, riverine brown bass are aggressive strikers, powerful fighters and explosive acrobats. Every angler wants in on that action. But to be a successful river fisherman, you must learn to adapt.
Figuring out depth and cover is the key to finding fish on virtually any body of water. And it's precisely the information any top level pro wants before heading into battle.
Today there’s a cold front sweeping across most of the smallmouth territory in our country, but don’t let that fool you. The water is heating up and the smallmouth are getting lethargic.
I’m over on the James River getting ready for the Open that starts tomorrow.
You've got to "get your mind right" if you want to have a legitimate chance of catching big bass on anything like a regular basis.
Billy Westmorland gave me some advice that’s really helped my smallmouth fishing. I can’t say what he told me is any big secret, but it is something we should all keep in mind when we go fishing.
If you fish from a boat, you've probably got several batteries in it. They take up space, add weight to your rig, and the best ones are not cheap. It's important to get value from them.
For early summer fishing, former Classic champ Boyd Duckett recommends approaching things correctly — thinking about what the bass are doing and then fishing with a plan.
The transition period is the period when fish move from their shallow water spawning grounds out to deeper water for the summer stage.