Sunday, September 30, 2012

Finding Fishing Tips for Largmouth bass

Finding Fishing Tips for Largmouth Bass

If you are looking for fishing tips for largemouth bass, Imagine... You are in the perfect fishing arena, with more than ideal conditions. The water color, temperature, wind, cover and structures surrounding you... just too perfect for the Largemouth Bass.
You examine the surrounding area quietly, and observe underwater logs, rocks and weed growth along the banks.
He's nearby. He has to be, this is my chance, it's perfect. You have no doubt that the 14 pound Trophy Bass that you have been searching for is within your reach. Yet, cast after cast, you just can't seem to get a strike...
What would you do? Consider it a bad day and move on?
Guess what... You probably just lost your Trophy Bass. 

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

More Fishing Tips for Largemouth Bass

Dear Fellow Angler,

We all spend hours at the lake, we all have our own techniques, some of them work, and lets be honest - some of them we could probably improve. More often then not the best techniques (the ones that land the biggest fish) are the biggest secrets you only learn through hours of practice and countless mistakes. - NOT ANYMORE!

I have been bass fishing for over 20 years. During this time I have caught a lot of fish but I have also seen a lot of them get away because I was doing it all wrong. I have been lucky enough to fish next to some true professional bass anglers who have helped guide me, (and let me in on a few fundamental secrets) and so now it is my turn to give back through this book.

The point of this book is to get back to some of the critical basics and really expose the fundamentals used by professional anglers. If you like to catch some fish sometimes then stop reading now and get back on the water, but if you want to catch bigger bass every time... well then... keep reading.
Lets face it - we all WANT to spend countless hours on the water doing what we love to do - now it's up to you if you are going to use this book and catch the lunker while you are there, or spend the next 20 years learning everything I can teach you in this book.... DO NOT let that next big one get away.......... again......

"It doesn't matter if you've never fished a day in your life, or you're the best fisherman in the world.. Bass Fishing Exposed will teach you the essential and fundamental secrets to making your time on the water a lot more productive and fun!"

Monday, September 3, 2012

Wednesday, August 8, 2012

Bass Jigs Video

Check out this Bass Jigs video:

How to Stock Your bass Fishing Tackle Box

How to Stock Your Bass Fishing Tackle Box | Bass Jigs | Bass Fishing Jigs >

By: Kate Crittendon

Stocking your tackle box is not nearly as complicated as it might seem, perusing the aisles of your local sporting goods shop. All you really have to have is a hook, line and bait. Today's fishing enthusiasts have a vast array of tools and high tech gadgets, all designed for specific types of fish and conditions. Whether the fish care about all the advances is open to deliberate!

As terrific as all the toys are, let's maintain the focus on the fundamentals for now. The basic necessities include: fishing pole, hooks, a weighted floater, bait and a tackle box.

Rod & Reel

A straight forward, lightweight rod and reel combo is a good starting place. I like the telescoping ones. They expand and contract from a matter of inches to six or seven feet. Hikers, campers and bikers prize their portability. They are easy to carry, store or keep in the car. You can fasten it to, or perhaps even fit it within, your tackle box.


Fish hooks have to be small and sharp. Fish won't bite if the hook is too large. It makes the bait seem to be unfamiliar, and they sense that something is not right. Large or dull hooks don't penetrate as easily as sharp small ones, allowing fish to get away more readily. A good rule of thumb (literally) for knowing whether your fish hook is sharp enough is to lightly run it along your thumbnail. If it leave a scratch, it's sharp enough. If it leaves a scratch, it's sharp.

Depending on the quality of steel used to make them, even new fish hooks may need to be sharpened. All fish hooks will become dull with use. You can use a sharpening stone or a fish hook file to hone your hooks.

There are two systems for identifying the sizes of fish hooks.

1) Fish hooks are sized 1 to 32, with 1 being the largest and 32, the smallest.

2) Other hooks are sized as fractions. The smallest is 1/0, and the largest is 19/0, pronounced nineteen-aught.

Bottom line:

1) The smaller the fish, the smaller the hook you should use.

2) Always use the smallest hook possible for the type of fish you are going after.

3) Always make sure your fish hook is sharp.


Bait is highly individualized and hotly debated. In truth, bait needs to look like a tasty treat to the fish, but with a hook embedded. Rubber worms, live worms and crickets are favorites.

Weighted Bobber

The bobber has a small weight attached, which descends into the water, while the bobber itself rests on the surface of the water. The bobber, the weight and the hook are all attached to the same fishing line. When a fish bites, you floater will bob up and down in the water to let you know.

Fishing weights, made from steel and lead, can be tied onto your line, pinched on or twisted on with a rubber insert. Another type of weight looks like a button and allows the line to pass through. It is called a slider. The weight needs to be just heavy enough to allow you to detect fish strikes.

Tackle Box

Tackle boxes should be made of a strong material and contain assorted compartments for organization. Organizational compartments help you to keep your gear in order, as well as protect your fingers from fish hooks! A pre-filled tackle box may be a good choice for beginning anglers. They carry the basics, and you can expand on them later.

Author Resource:-> Kate Crittendon has been fishing since the age of four.

Article From Article Log - Free Articles for Blogs

Friday, August 3, 2012

Techniques for Bass Jigs

20 years ago, bass jigs were reserved for the sluggish bass, or for fishing in the heaviest cover, or for bottom bass fishing techniques. Today, this bait is being used at all times of the year, in a variety of different fashions.

This bait has remained relatively the same over the past 30 years. It has gone through some cosmetic changes, such as better hooks, livelier skirts, and a broader spectrum of colors and sizes, along with plastic trailers, which enable a wider variety of color options, but this bait, dressed with either plastic or pork, continues to catch bigger bass when other baits fail. Because of the popularity of the flipping technique used by most of the veteran anglers today, the bass jig has remained among the most popular baits in many anglers tackle boxes. Because of so many recreational anglers concentrating on the flipping technique, the bass jigs universal effectiveness has been overlooked.

Many people have forgotten that casting a jig is an effective technique also. The jig can be presented at a lot of different depths and around a variety of structure. You are really limiting yourself if you only focus on the flipping aspect of it. Many times during the summer months, we have come in behind other anglers flipping obvious targets, or casting more traditional summer lures, and we have caught bass making roll casts, looking for isolated pieces of cover that other anglers have missed.