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    How to Prevent A Spun Hub On Your Prop | Bass Fishing

    September 20, 2019


    Hey folks, Glenn May here with BassResource.com,
    and I’m gonna ask you a quick question. Have you ever had a buddy come off the water
    or seen someone come off the water, or maybe it’s even happened to you, that said, “Man,
    you know, I don’t know what happened. I was going down the lake and I just lost
    power. I got a spun hub, and I have no idea why. I didn’t hit anything, never. I mean, it’s been fine. All of a sudden, it just gave. I was getting it on plane and suddenly poof! I lost power.” Well, if that’s ever happened to you let’s
    talk about that because there are ways to prevent that. Before I get into that though I want to talk
    a little bit about the hub and what it does. Now, the hub, that’s the core part of your
    prop. In this case, look at this, it’s right here
    in the core, right in the middle. See, with the hub, the prop is actually not
    all one unit. Right inside, if you can see, there is a little
    rubber piece right in here with my fingers on right here, there’s a rubber piece on there
    and there’s another, you know, metal part in there, but the prop is actually separate
    from that. And the prop is pressed on to that and seated
    right to the rubber part really well, and it’s not gonna give. I mean, it’s really strong. But the reason it’s there is because if your
    prop hits say a rock or something to that effect, that prop is gonna slip. It’s gonna give. Why you want that to happen is because if
    it doesn’t, then all the damage is gonna happen in your lower unit here. It’s gonna be way more expensive than just
    having to repair a prop. So it’s designed to save your engine. Now, that’s of course, under normal operating
    conditions. It’s funny how the prop can actually give
    way and you haven’t even hit anything. So there’s really three main ways that can
    happen. So let me talk to you a little bit about those
    in no particular order. Now, I know I just explained the hub in a
    high level and all you guys that are really into… you know the gear heads that are really
    into props don’t write me bad notes and letters because I didn’t go into full detail of what
    that hub is, but in essence, that’s what it does. And the rubber part, that’s the key part to
    remember. Okay. Let’s go to reason number one why this can
    happen to you. First of all, it has to do with, unfortunately,
    your driving and how you handle the boat. When you start from a dead stop, and a lot
    of us Bass anglers are guilty of this, myself included, especially if you’re at a tournament,
    you’re at idle or you’re barely moving, and then what do you do to get up on plane? You punch it, right? Throttle the whole way down or hammer down
    on that foot peddle, and the bow goes up, and you get going, and you finally get up
    on plane. You start trimming up and you go. When you do that, basically, it’s not geared
    at all to full down, you’re putting a tremendous amount of torque on that hub, all right, tremendous
    amount. Now, it can withstand it. Don’t get me wrong. But you’re doing that over and over and over
    and over over the lifespan of a hub, it’s going to deteriorate. It’s gonna wear it down over time. You’ll get it worn. It can lead to, or be a cause, or part of
    a cause to a spun hub. I’m not gonna say it’s the only reason you
    could do it. Some people do it all their life and never
    have a problem. But it can lead to…and I’ll talk about some
    of the other reasons. When we start combining them, you increase
    your chances of this happening. But it does put too much pressure on. So what I do is I throttle about half way
    down, get the boat going, get it moving, and then just kind of gradually give it some more
    gas. That does two things. First of all, it’s less pressure on the hub. But also, it’s funny, you know, when you throttle
    and hammer down like that, that bow goes way up. Next thing you do and you’re pushing a bunch
    of water in front of you, and it takes more effort and time to get up on plane. Well, if you do it slowly like I just told
    you, actually, what happens is you get on plane faster because the bow isn’t up so much. There’s not so much resistance and you get
    up on plane quicker. Let’s get on to the second reason. Again, it has to do with driving but it’s
    also environmental conditions. If you’re driving in, say, wind-driven waves,
    or a busy lake with a lot of wakes, or maybe, you know, wake borders out there, but anyway,
    a lot of turbulent water, and you’re going too fast, you can go airborne. Especially, this happens in wind-driven waves. I’m guilty of doing this too. And what I mean by airborne is when you go
    airborne, you go completely out of water. So much so you hear the engine rev way up. When that happens the prop, suddenly goes
    way up in the stratosphere in rpms, just this free flowing. There’s no water resistance. It gets going really fast then it lands on
    the water it goes, mhmm! It just crashed hits rally hard right in the
    water. Well, that’s kind of like a soft pot strike,
    right? It’s a lot of work. It’s a lot of pressure, again, on that hub. What that’s gonna do over time is it’s gonna
    cause some damages. It’s gonna wear it. And if you combine that with what I just told
    you, that is going to eventually lead to a spun prop, okay? Driving that way is really rough on your equipment. If you find yourself going airborne like that,
    slow down. Trim down a little bit. Don’t get that boat out of water. It’s not a cool thing to do. It’s going to damage your equipment. I know it can’t always be avoided, those rogue
    ways come out of nowhere and suddenly you’re airborne. If that happens and you find yourself airborne,
    you hear that engine rev up, the first thing you need to do is get off that throttle as
    fast as you can. Now, you’re not gonna throttle all the way
    down, but you hopefully are gonna prevent or at least reduce the high rpms that the
    engine’s gonna have when you go airborne. And because you’re not on the throttle when
    you land in that water you’re not gonna have as much torque and as much of a hit on that
    hub, like you would if you were still hammering down full power, okay? Just listen to that engine. If you get in that kind of situation, you
    hear that engine rev, pull off. It’s got to be a knee jerk reaction. Hopefully that’ll save some of the wear and
    tear on your hub. All right. So let’s get to issue number three, and this
    is a little more complex. But again, it goes back to that rubber component,
    that rubber sleeve that’s part of the hub. Now if you look here in the back of your prop,
    right out of the hole, right here, this is the front part of it, this is where the exhaust
    comes out on most outboards like this. Exhaust comes out that way. Well, as you know, exhaust, it’s hot, right? And normally as well, under normal operating
    conditions, with exhaust coming out, it’s fine. The rubber that’s in the hub is designed to
    handle all that heat. So it’ll be fine for the lifetime of your
    prop. However, if your engine’s running hotter than
    it’s supposed to, now it’s a different story. Now you’ve gone to a different realm. That can be caused by three main things. There’s other reasons but the three main things
    are, first of all, well, it’s your water pump, your thermostat, or your poppet valve. We’ll go into that briefly. The water pump, you need to replace the impeller
    every two years without fail. They wear out. They do. Your water pressure may look fine, guys, don’t
    judge that as when you should do maintenance by the way. But if you feel…every two years that impeller
    needs to be replaced because it gets worn. Also, every year, even when you’re not replacing
    that impeller, check the water pump anyway. Check that housing. It’s made out of…depends on your engine,
    but it could be made of sort of a hard plastic. Case in point, several years ago, during one
    of those inspections, we found that my housing was scorched. It was actually melted on the inside. And that was caused because…well, I talked
    to my mechanic. He said down here on the intake, I may have
    picked up a candy wrapper, plastic bag, could have picked up some leaves or something while
    I was running down the lake and all it takes is a short span for it to roam without any
    water, next thing you know, your housing is damaged. Now, I never do anything. I never knew a problem at all. The water pressure looks fine, but it’s not
    running efficiently when that happens. And that means your engine’s gonna run hotter
    than normal. Same thing with thermostat. Some engine’s have one, some have two. The thermostat’s not operating properly, your
    engine’s gonna run hotter than normal. And also, there’s a poppet valve in there. What that’s designed to do is circulate water
    into different chambers in the engine when you’re running at full speed to help keep
    it cool. It can get clogged with sand and other particles,
    and not operate correctly. If any one of three of those things is wrong,
    your engine’s gonna be operating hotter than it’s supposed to, which means the gases coming,
    the exhaust coming out around that hub are hotter than they’re supposed to. And when they’re running too hot for what
    the rubber is designed to handle, you can begin to degrade the molecular structure of
    that rubber hub. You combine that with some of the issues I
    just told you, next thing you know, when you go to throttle down really hard again, when
    you’re going to your next spot or when you’re just driving down the lake, suddenly it gives,
    you’re gonna be one of those guys at the dock going, “My hub spun. I have no idea why. I didn’t even hit anything.” Don’t be that guy. Follow these tips, and your prop’s gonna last
    you probably the life span of your engine. For more tips and tricks, visit bassresource.com

    How To Fish Finesse Jigs (The Best Ways) | Bass Fishing
    Articles, Blog

    How To Fish Finesse Jigs (The Best Ways) | Bass Fishing

    September 19, 2019


    Glenn: How do you like that? A finance jig. A little finesse jig. Come here, you. There we go. Come here, you. Give me your face. Look at that, right on the roof of the mouth. Finesse jigging. Hey folks, Glenn May here with BassResource.com. And today, I wanna talk to you a little bit
    about finesse jigs and how to fish them. Yeah, these are really a unique kind of jig
    compared to your normal flipping and casting jigs. And everybody should have these in your tackle
    box. And let me just show you what this looks like
    here. You see that? The strands, the front strands are a lot shorter. The other strands, it’s thinner. It’s not as bulky, not as thick. It’s a small, compact bait. That’s what you want. These are to be used in the traditional sense
    of the word. These are great when fishing is really slow
    and you have to finesse the fish to bite. This is when they bite, they’re not aggressive,
    they’re kinda lethargic hanging out near the bottom. They may be hanging out near cover but they’re
    not gonna run out and chase down your baits that are going by them. You’re gonna have to work ’em hard. When traditional jigs are a bit too bulky,
    this is a nice, compact size, anywhere you would throw, say, tube baits, darter head
    jigs. I’ve been throwing finesse jigs for over 30
    years. I have found a variety of different ways to
    fish them in a variety of different situations. I wanna take you through that today. I’m gonna really key on two main different
    ways of doing it. One is the traditional finesse style of fishing
    that everybody does. I’m gonna start off with that and then I’m
    gonna show you another way to fish it that some people may not have considered and I
    think you’re gonna like it. So let’s start off with how to fish it, the
    traditional finesse fishing, starting off with rigging. Okay, so with finesse fishing, that conjures
    up an image of light line fishing with spinning tackle. And you’re right, that’s what I have here. This is a 7-foot, medium power, fast-action
    rod. It’s got a lot of tip to it, a lot of give. And you’re gonna need that because you’re
    fishing a light line. And traditionally, finesse jigs have a light
    wire hook. So the key about this with the reel here is
    it doesn’t matter too much about the gear ratio on it. Because you’re not fishing it fast, so you
    don’t need a high-speed reel. What I’m most interested in is a nice, smooth
    drag. Make sure you get yourself a reel that’s got
    a real good drag system in it that’s nice and…see, nice and smooth. That’s what you want when you’re fishing these
    jigs because when the fish is pulling and fighting on you, you gotta let the rod and
    the line all work together with the drag so you don’t break anything. And guys, don’t be afraid to downsize to 6-pound
    test. You know, I used 10-pound for a long, long
    time, I was real nervous about it. I was afraid of breaking off and losing fish. After a few years of doing that, I finally
    got up the courage to try 8-pound tests. Ooh, big step. And I thought for sure I’d be breaking off
    more fish or having to tie a lot more often because the line just can’t handle it. Well, I got enough confidence over that over
    the years where none of those issues actually surfaced. I’m telling you guys, 6 pounds, 6.2-pound
    line, once you work yourself up to it, if you can use 6-pound, that’s definitely gonna
    make a big difference. Okay, so on it, I’ve got here a Booyah finesse
    jig. What I like here about this jig head, look
    at the ball, look at the shape of it. It’s a ball head jig. And I’m throwing it in rocks and cover in
    this particular instance. The ball head jig, it doesn’t get hung up
    in the rocks as much. It doesn’t have any protrusions, it doesn’t
    have an odd shape that can wedge itself in the rocks, so that helps reduce hang-ups. And the other thing is, look, see that? The line ties on the top. I’m telling you guys, this is absolutely critical
    when you’re fishing rocks. If you’ve got the line tie in the front, what
    happens is if the bait falls down in the rocks then it’s gonna wedge itself in there. And when you pull to try to get it out, all
    you’re gonna do is you’re gonna tighten it right up against the rock and you’re not gonna
    get it out. If the line ties on the top, a lot of times
    you can get the lure to come out the way it fell into the rocks just by that line tie,
    the nature of it being at the top. So that’s critical. This is really good for fishing in the rocks. This is good for fishing in light weeds, light
    cover, that sorta thing. It’s not designed here to fish in heavy, heavy
    cover but that’s not what we’re doing with this finesse style of fishing. So that’s the gear and that’s the reason why
    I rig it up the way I do. I’ve got a trailer on here, just a small craw
    trailer which helps add in the fall, it slows it down and gives it a more natural look. That’s how I rig it. Now let’s go fishing. There we are. Little guy, he thinks he’s big. That’ll work. Couldn’t stand my little finesse jig. See that? Right on the roof of the mouth. Little guy but they’re fun. All right, so for finesse jigging, as you
    see out here, it’s kind of a rocky bank, rocky shoreline, fairly steep drop. I’m sitting here in about 16, 17 feet of water. Drops off pretty quickly and it’s got these
    big boulders in between everything, great place to fish. This is a great place, normally you would
    fish, say, a tube jig or a football head jig with a twin tail grub, something like that. This is where the finesse jig really shines. The thing is when you throw it out here, first
    one I’m gonna tell you is when you’re jigging it back, you lift it up off the bottom but
    don’t lift it up very far. Because on a steep grade like this, see, it’s
    like this…the lure, you lift it up a little bit and then it travels out, and then it’s
    got a further way to fall. So it’s actually dropping more than the amount
    you lift it up. So you don’t have to lift it up, you don’t
    have to do this big movement. It’s subtle movements. That’s the beauty of fishing the finesse jig. So the first thing you wanna do…I’m gonna
    show you a couple different methods of fishing this. First thing you wanna do is just cast it out
    there and when it hits the water, let it go on slack line and watch it very carefully. You’re watching the line for any twitches,
    jumps, or maybe the line’s going into the water and suddenly starts accelerating, something
    like that. That’s usually a fish on the line, so you
    probably wanna set the hook. If you’re not exactly sure how deep it is,
    what you might wanna do is start a countdown method. Throw it out there and just go, “One, two,
    three…” you know, until it hits the bottom. And keep doing that. Pretty soon you get a pretty good idea, say
    between four and five is the bottom, for example. Now another time you cast it out there and
    after two, it stops falling, well, chances are a fish hit it. Or at the converse, you go, “Three, four,
    five, six, seven, eight…” Well, you better set the hook there, bubba,
    because that fish is taking off on you, okay? So, you know, that’s a good way of paying
    attention and detecting a bite, even on a slack line. You gotta be a line watcher and pay attention
    to how long it takes before that jig hits the bottom. Now, once it hits the bottom, it’s a couple
    different retrieves. I like to throw it out here, let it hit the
    bottom. And after it does, even though I’ve been watching
    the line, sitting on the bottom right now, even though I’ve been watching it very closely
    to make sure I have a bite, I still reel down, I give it a little feel just to see. Because sometimes, a fish will follow it and
    it hits the bottom and he’ll suck it up and you’ll never see it or feel it. So I always check to make sure there’s not
    a fish there on the other end. I can tell there isn’t, so what I’ll do is
    I’ll just give what I just told you, a little lift, not much. Here I’m just gonna lift the rod tip up a
    couple of inches and then let it go right back down. And I’m falling on slack line, I am reeling
    up the slack line. But I’m letting it fall straight down on slack
    line. Let it sit for a second, lift it back up again,
    and let it drop. It’s very subtle, it’s not big, sweeping movements. You’re just trying to get it to hop along
    the bottom. And a lot of times, the fish will track it
    and they’ll hit as it’s falling. So every time you lift up, expect that there’s
    gonna be a fish on the other end in the line. So another way of fishing it, here it’s on
    the bottom, is I’ll just get my rod tip down and I’ll just drag it on the bottom. Use the rod and just kinda drag it along the
    bottom. And then reel up the slack, let it sit there
    for a couple of seconds, and then drag it on the bottom a little bit again and reel
    up the slack. And sometimes, you may have to wait and wait
    and wait between pauses there before you reel it up. If the bite is really slow, you gotta slow
    it way down, which brings me to my next method of fishing it. And that is crawling it. It’s very similar but you really wanna just
    go over every little teeny pebble, every little rock, every little piece of wood, whatever’s
    on the bottom. Let it sit on the bottom. And all’s I do is a keep my rod tip up a little
    bit so I can feel it and I can lift it up and over the bottom. But I just use the reel and I slowly just
    pop it up over things. That’s all I’m doing, just barely moving along. And this could take a long time to retrieve
    it. I’m not gonna bore you with doing the full
    retrieve, but it can take you several minutes, three, four, five minutes for one retrieve. But you’re just crawling it on the bottom. When you feel a little rock or pebble, you
    just kinda lift up on the rod tip like I just did and hop it up over it. You’re making it look like a little crawfish
    making its way along the bottom and being as natural as possible. And a lot of times, the fish will just suck
    it up and you’ll feel the spongy weight on the other end. You’re throwing a 3/8-ounce bait, suddenly
    it feels a quarter ounce and little spongy? Well, it’s probably a fish. It can be weeds. If you’re not familiar with that bite, you
    might end up picking up a lot of weeds until you get used to it. But swings are free, there’s nothing wrong
    with swinging every now and then. So let me show you another way to bring it
    back. This is more of kind of a swim style. You throw it out, you let it hit the bottom. And now you’re gonna reel it but you wanna
    keep it just off the bottom as you’re reeling it. So lift it up and now I’m just slowly reeling
    it. And every once in a while, you hit bottom,
    you lift up a little bit, keep your rod tip up so you can keep it up off the bottom. As it gets closer to the boat, you can start
    to bring your rod tip down to keep it down next to the bottom. But you’re just letting it kinda swim along. And it’s a subtle way…this works really
    well, say for example, you’ve been throwing crank baits and the crank bait dies off, that
    bite dies off, switch to this method. And the bite usually picks right back up again. It’s a great way to keep catching fish. One more is kind of a deviation of that, that
    you throw it out. And here, you don’t let it hit the bottom
    but we lift up, let it drop, lift up, let it drop. And you’re just kinda yo-yo-ing it back to
    the boat, that’s all you’re doing. Never let it hit the bottom but you’re just
    kinda swimming it in a yo-yo kinda fashion. Again, a lot of times the fish will hit it
    as it’s falling, so pay real close attention to that line and be ready to set the hook
    at any time. I’ve had fish come right up to the boat and
    right as I’m lifting it out of the water will smack it right there. I don’t know why they’ll wait till that last
    minute but it about gives me a heart attack every time they do that. But great way to fish it. So those are a couple different ways to fish
    a finesse jig in the traditional finesse style. I’m going through it kinda quick for you but
    the speed, you’ll have to figure out what the fish want. And a lot of times when you’re fishing this,
    you gotta slow it way down. Like I said, it takes several minutes to do
    a full retrieve. So practice with that speed and how long it’s
    gonna take you to get that lure back before the fish tell you exactly how they want it. All right, so that was finesse fishing, traditional
    style. Spinning gear, open-water. Now I wanna show what I do with finesse jigs,
    a little bit different than maybe some people think. And that’s basically what I would normally
    do flipping and pitching with jigs but I lighten up a little bit and I fish a little bit different
    cover. A little bit better. That’s all right. Here we go. Come here. There we go, look at that. You think he wanted it? Look at that, he wanted it. That’s a finesse jig for you, guys. So first of all, what we’re doing here is
    I’m using, instead of…you know, a traditional flipping outfit would be, you know, a flipping
    rod that’s heavy action, long, with stout 50-pound, 65-pound braid, something like that. We’re gonna lighten up a little bit in the
    true sense of the finesse. This is a medium-heavy, 7-foot, medium-heavy
    action rod. It’s a little bit lighter action. Here I’m using Seaguar 20-pound flipping line. Actually, it’s 25-pound flipping line. It’s fluorocarbon. And the big reason for that…and I’ll get
    to that in just a second but that’s what I’m using. And then the reel, I’m not so much interested
    in the speed on the reel as I am the drag. This has about 16, 15 pounds of drag on it. Real strong reel, that’s what you need for
    flipping and pitching. And I’m just using, you know, a 1/2 ounce
    finesse jig in this case, you know. It’s very similar to the one I just had but
    a little bit bigger, right? So that’s the setup. We’re not doing spinning gear anymore, we’re
    heavying up a bit. But it’s not the full flipping and pitching
    rig like you would think in the traditional sense. The reason being is, you know, this is a nice,
    small, compact bait. And the traditional flipping jigs, they’re
    big, they’re bulky. And they have, you know, big trailers on them. Great when the fish are buried up in the cover
    and you need to dig ’em out and you need a lot of bulk to do that and get their attention
    and the fish are actively feeding. Finesse jigging comes in style or comes into
    play when the fish, the bite is off. They’re not really chasing baits, they’re
    not actively smacking your lure as it’s falling down, you know, down in cover. The other thing is when you’re flipping and
    pitching, you bring your boat right up on top of the cover and you’re just in pitching
    distance, maybe 6, 7 feet away, right? Or pitching a little bit further away, you
    know, so flipping, pitching, you’re only, at the most, maybe 20 feet away. That’s a really long pitch. Most people are a lot closer than that, 10
    to 15 feet away. In this case, what we’re doing is I’m taking
    the boat and I’m positioning it off away from the cover and I’m pitching it to the edge
    of the cover. You wanna pull off away. You don’t wanna get a 20-foot boat right on
    top of the fish when they’re real finicky. That can scare ’em off. So in this case, we’ll pull away from the
    cover. Again, we’re using the fluorocarbon line because
    braid…you know, if the fish are real finicky, it’s a real slow fall, you’re moving it slightly
    on the bottom, slow movements. You’re giving the fish time to examine your
    bait and then the whole setup. And braid, you can’t hide it. Braid just looks unnatural. Fluorocarbon has less visibility, it’s a low-vis
    line, it’s less apt to look unnatural to the fish. Twenty-five pound because we’re still throwing
    it real close to cover or just on the inside of it, right on the edge, you know, cover
    like you may see in the background here, bushes, flooded timber, things like that. You are just not throwing it into the heavy
    cover and right in the midst of it, like you would with 50, 65-pound braid. I hope that makes sense. So we’re positioning that boat out there,
    pitching it out there, letting it fall. I set my slack line, watch your line very
    carefully. Occasionally they do hit it on the fall. But usually, it happens after you’ve got it
    on the bottom. You let it sit for a while and you lift up
    and then, bap, they’ll hit it. It’s like they come up and look at it but
    they’re not willing to commit. And then you give it a little movement and
    they’ll hit it, that happens a lot. Sometimes it happens when you’re pulling it
    away from cover. As you’re reeling back up, for whatever reason
    it triggers them to come up and hit it before it gets out of the water. You would think they’re not chasing bait but
    they do that on the smaller jigs. And I don’t have an explanation for it but
    just be ready for that because sometimes they’ll surprise you right at the boat. There we go! Keri: Woa! Hello. Doorbell Glenn: Ooh! Keri: Good Fish. Glenn: Ho ooh. Come here you. Come here. Come here baby. Keri: That’s a nice fish. Glenn: There we go! Keri: Big fatty! Glenn: Has grass in his face. I’m tell ya, if you don’t think finesse
    jigs catch good fish, there you go. Ate that thing. Look at that. Nice. Look at the gut on that fish. Let him go on this side. Anyway, that is the different ways to fish
    a finesse jig. I hope those tips help. For more tips and tricks and for the answers
    to all your questions about bass fishing, visit BassResource.com.

    12 കിലോ കറൂപ്പ് | caught a monster grouper | strom Arashi Tiger 10 | Kerala fishing
    Articles, Blog

    12 കിലോ കറൂപ്പ് | caught a monster grouper | strom Arashi Tiger 10 | Kerala fishing

    September 11, 2019


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    How To Texas Rig Tube Baits | Bass Fishing
    Articles, Blog

    How To Texas Rig Tube Baits | Bass Fishing

    August 29, 2019


    Hey, folks. Glenn May here with BassResource.com,
    and today to Texas rig a tube. Now, we’re not using tube jig, I have another video on
    that that shows you how to do that. But let me show you how to Texas rig a tube. This
    requires a little bit different hook. Look at this, this hook’s odd shape, big belly
    to it, big gap. That’s what you want because big, thick bait like this, you want to have
    some room underneath there for that plastic to get out of the way when you set the hook.
    So you use a hook like this. Notice we’ve got a couple things here. The
    shank is at an angle and you have these barbs here too. So when you first look at it and
    you look at this bait, you’re like, “What am I supposed to do here? How do I do this?
    Do I try to push this in this way or what?” Let me show you. The first thing you want to do is line up
    the hook the way it’s supposed to be on the bait, just like that. See that? Notice that
    the eye is buried in the bait. That’s important because typically, in this type of setup,
    you’re using a bullet head in front of it, bullet sinker, and you want that to be flush
    against the bait. So you want the eye buried inside the bait. So line it up, you get an
    idea of what it’s supposed to look like. Notice also, look at the angle. This is not
    like an EWG hook, where it’s got a straight angle on the eye. It’s at an angle, so you’re
    actually going to go in towards the top and down towards the bottom at about a 45 degree
    angle, so that’s really important to keep that in mind. So instead of just putting the
    hook in straight in like that, like you normally would, we’re going to start up here towards
    the top. And look at that angle, I’m going to put it in about like that. Okay? Now we’re
    just going to thread it all the way on through, and I’m going to push it on down through before
    I twist it. There we go. Now I turn it around. Okay? Perfect. Now let’s take a look and see
    where we’re at. All right, now we’ve got an idea of where
    that hook is supposed to go in: right there. So, make a mark on it with your finger. Bend
    the bait and go in there with about an 90 degree, just perfect right in there, see straight
    up and down. We’re not going in at an angle, it’s straight up and down. Put it right on
    through the bait so it’s flush, just like that. Then all we’re going to do is push the
    bait forward just a little bit and put that hook point right back in the bait just a little
    bit. There. Now, guess what, it’s flush. My finger’s not catching on it. You’re not going
    to catch any weeds, you’re not going to catch any junk on there or get hung up. The bait’s
    ready to go. You’d have your bullet sinker up front. This is perfect for flipping some
    real heavy bush. You’re not going to get hung up and the bass are going to just. . .this
    is candy, man. This is the ticket. Try it out. For more tips like this visit BassResource.com.

    Introducing and fishing with the new 3D Needlefish by Savage Gear
    Articles, Blog

    Introducing and fishing with the new 3D Needlefish by Savage Gear

    August 24, 2019


    Δεν πιστεύω ότι υπάρχει άλλη πιο ρεαλιστική απομίμηση ζαργάνας Η 3D Needlefish όχι μόνο μοιάζει εκπληκτικά με ζαργάνα, αλλά συμπεριφέρεται και σαν μια Ας πάρουμε όμως τα πράγματα ένα ένα Για να φτιάξουμε αυτό το απίστευτα ρεαλιστικό σώμα, πραγματικά σκανάραμε πραγματική ζαργάνα και πήραμε το 100% του σώματός της Δουλέψαμε πάνω σε αυτό και να το αποτέλεσμα! Το να έχεις όμως την τέλεια απομίμηση ζαργάνας δεν είναι αρκετό Πρέπει να την κάνεις να συμπεριφέρεται και σαν ζαργάνα Το ξέρατε ότι οι ζαργάνες χρησιμοποιούν μόνο την άκρη της ουράς τους για να κινηθούν Στην πραγματικότητα αυτό γίνεται Οπότε το να δίναμε πολύ έντονη κίνηση σε μια τέλεια απομίμηση ζαργάνας θα ήταν μάταιο Χρησιμοποιήσαμε την νέα μας ουρά Pulse Tail και τα αποτελέσματα μας ενθουσίασαν Δώσαμε 100% πραγματική κίνηση ζαργάνας σε αυτό το τεχνητό και όχι μόνο Η ουρά Pulse Tail δεν σπρώχνει προς τα κάτω το τεχνητό μας όπως άλλες paddle ουρές και δεν επηρεάζει την βολή Έτσι έχετε μια παλμική ουρά και εξαιρετική βολή Ειδικά η βολή είναι κάτι αρκετά περιορισμένο στις περισσότερες σιλικόνες, όχι όμως και στην 3D Needlefish Τα χρώματα της ζαργάνας μας είναι μοναδικά και θα καλύψουν κάθε ανάγκη Η 3D Needlefish έρχεται με πανίσχυρο αγκίστρι θαλασσινής χρήσης που αντέχει τα πάντα Πως το χρησιμοποιούμε όμως αυτό το μωρό Η χρήση της ζαργάνας είναι ευχάριστη και εύκολη Αργή ανάκτηση, γρήγορη, με twitching, με jerks, με γρήγορο ή αργό Jigging από ακτή και βάρκα Ας δούμε ένα βασικό τρόπο. Μετά την βολή περιμένουμε τη ζαργάνα να κατέβει στο βυθό Η περιοχή έχει 30 μέτρα βάθος με ρέματα Μόλις φτάσουμε στο βυθό αρχίζουμε ανάκτηση Twitching μαζί με ανάκτηση είναι ιδανικά για αυτό το τεχνητό! Χάρη στο πολύ υδροδυναμικό σχήμα του κεφαλιού, αυτό το τεχνητό δεν προβάλει μεγάλη αντίσταση στο καλάμι, και αυτό το κάνει πολύ εύχρηστο και αποδοτικό σε πιο επιθετικό ψάρεμα. Η 3D Needlefish έρχεται με κρίκο στο λαιμό για να τοποθετήσετε assist hooks ή νήμα με σαλαγκιά, η οτιδήποτε άλλο για να την αρματώσετε αποτελεσματικά για ψάρια με μικρότερο στόμα. Η 3D Needlefish είναι φτιαγμένη από υψηλής ποιότητας PVC και έχει συμπαγές σώμα αλλά υπερεύκαμπτο Αυτό την κάνει να έχει τέλεια κίνηση αλλά και να αντέχει δαγκωνιές από ψάρια με δόντια όπως λούτσοι και παλαμίδες χωρίς να γίνεται κομμάτια, σαν άλλες σιλικόνες. Οπότε μπορείτε να περιμένετε περισσότερα ψάρια από ένα σε κάθε σώμα Θα βρείτε την 3D Needlefish στα 14cm – 12gr, 18cm – 26gr 23cm – 55gr και 30cm-105gr Με αυτή τη γκάμα χρωμάτων και βαρών μπορείτε να στοχεύσετε σε κάθε ψάρι Ακόμα και το μάτι είναι 3D Scan από πραγματική ζαργάνα! Ελπίζω να απολαύσατε αυτό το βίντεο, περισσότερα βίντεο με 3D Needlefish σύντομα! Μείνετε συντονισμένοι, ασφαλείς και Savage!

    How To Fish Texas Rigged Senkos | Bass Fishing
    Articles, Blog

    How To Fish Texas Rigged Senkos | Bass Fishing

    August 24, 2019


    There we are. Okay. Come here guy. Got it on a weighted Senko. Come here big guy. Look at that. Tell you what guys, catching here on a Texas
    rigged weighted Senko. I’m gonna show you how to catch fish today
    on it. Just ah, I’m gonna show you how to rig this
    up and what type of equipment you should be using on it. And then I’m going to take you on the water
    and show you the different techniques you can be using for fishing a weighted Texas
    rigged Senko. Hey, folks, Glenn May here with BassResource.com. Today, I want to talk to you about fishing
    a Texas Rigged Senko. Not weightless, but with a bullet sinker in
    front of it. You know, if you’re not sure how to rig it
    this way, I’ve got a video that shows you how to do that. It’s linked underneath this video. You can go check that out in a little bit. But right now, I want to talk to you about
    the different gear and the outfit to use this rig. And then I’m going to show you how to fish
    it. So to start with, I’m using a stout, extra
    wide gap hook here. This is a 3/0, might be even a 4/0 hook. Real strong, you want to look for a hook that’s
    called the superline hook or flipping hook. And the reason being is because we’re going
    to be throwing this in some heavy cover. So I’ve got a tungsten weight here. This is a 3/8-ounce weight. You can start off with a 1/4-ounce or maybe
    even 1/8-ounce. But because I’ve been throwing this in some
    heavy cover, you know, some submerged bushes and trees, I want to get it through all those
    branches so I’m using a little bit heavier weight today. I’ve got that tied onto 50-pound braided line. That way, I can get that fish, get him head
    in this way out of all that bush and cover, and I’m going to be able to…if he wraps
    up I’ll still be able to keep a tight line on him, he won’t break me off. The line won’t get nicked and all cut up throwing
    in that heavy stuff. Here’s something else to keep in mind, going
    back to that weight. Even though it’s a 3/8-ounce weight, see the
    slim profile of this bait, it makes an excellent punching bait, really does. You can put a 3/4-ounce weight on here, maybe
    a little bit lighter, and you can punch it through the weeds and matted hydrilla and
    whatnot. You don’t have to use as heavy as a weight
    as you would other types of baits because it’ll go through the cover a lot easier and
    it’ll have a nice slower fall because of that. Got that paired up with a medium-heavy action
    rod, perfect for flipping and pitching, bait casting outfit, now we’re ready to go. Let’s go fishing. Okay, so one of the things I like to do with
    a weighted Senko like this is to use it as a punching bait. Now if you notice, a lot of baits that are
    used for punching are kind of bullet shaped. They’re kind of streamlined. They’re narrower up front than they are in
    the back, that helps them get into the weeds and into that cover a lot easier than say
    a bigger bulky bait like a jig. But if you look at this, the weight is the
    same width as the bait, so that makes it for an excellent punching bait. So on stuff like this, a lot of times, you
    pass it by because you can’t fish it very well, that’s where I pull this rig out. All you got to do is just pitch it in there
    and let it fall right through the cover and then keep a tight line on it. And you want to feel for that bite. A lot of times that bite occurs right when
    it punches through because it’s a reaction type bite. Lift it up through that hole, bring it up
    over the top and let it fall right back in again. And that’s how you work it back to the boat. Just let it find its holes by itself. Lift up on it and see if you can’t feel that
    fish. Lift up on it a little bit and feel for it. If you don’t feel anything, just lift it back
    up again and let it fall through another hole. It’s a great way to fish when the fish are
    buried up underneath stuff like this. They’re holding deep in thick cover. It’s kind of an unorthodox way of using a
    Senko. I mean, yeah, if you got a weighted Senko,
    you can flip and pitch it in other areas where you normally fish jigs and plastics. But I think, it really shines well in places
    like this because it doesn’t have any appendages that’s going to get hung up on any weeds or
    if there happens to be any twigs or branches down there, it’s not going to get hung up
    on any of that stuff so you can bring it through this cover really, really well. So you’re more effective at fishing this area. You’re spending more time fishing it than
    you are getting your bait unstuck off something, you know. So give that a try. Next time you come against cover like this,
    take your punching bait off, put a Senko on it and give it a whirl. For more tips and tricks like this, visit
    BassResource.com.

    $100 Fishing Shopping Spree on Wish.com
    Articles, Blog

    $100 Fishing Shopping Spree on Wish.com

    August 23, 2019


    What’s going on, everyone? Today, I invite you guys to come with me on a $100 shopping spree at wish.com So let me just start off by saying I am not sponsored by wish.com, wish.com has never reached out to me here’s the thing with wish.com there’s a lot of noise and a lot of junk on there but there’s a lot of really cool things that I really don’t see in American markets so I like to shop on wish.com because there’s a bunch of stuff for really cheap, some of the stuf is– it’s ok stuff it’s decent quality stuff, some of it is total garbage and you guys have seen us, in our last videos, we got some pretty garbage stuff but we also got some pretty good stuff I’m going to show you today how I really go through this app and how I start finding my stuff Alright, first off, start by going to wish.com alright, so the home page is basically a random stream of a bunch of crap um, I like to browse through, let’s go through that look at these fishing reels for $8 $8 fishing reel? I wonder how good will it actually be? Let’s take a look at this 5:2:1 alright, this spinning reel it looks pretty nice from the picture now I’m going to be tr–I’m going to try and spend $100 my limit today is I’m going to try and spend like around $100 on, um, on different products so that I can make videos on them I think that’s a good budget because all of this stuff is being shippied from from China, so it takes a few weeks for it to actually get here and they get here at different times so it’s kind of like, I put $100 in and then I get gifts like Christmas, for the next whole month and it’s awesome it’s just a surprise, and I really like that element of it anyways, back to this this fishing reel looks okay $8 Look, it says it’s on sale from $369 that’s a lie I’m not–I’m going to get off of this so let’s- let’s start by typing in let’s search for fishing stuff fishing hmm. ooh, whopper ploppers I like whopper ploppers Have you guys used a whopper plopper before? This isa knock off, called the “sea Knight Whopper Plopper” and how much are they? $1.80 each. compared to what, like how much is a whopper plopper nowadays? like $12? oh my goodness. that’s just too expensive. I’m going to order one of these I’m going to buy oh, there’s different sizes too this part always confuses me, what the heck is the sizing? alright, so that’s– this is when I gotta, uh, get multiple sizes, let’s try one at like, eight that must be huge and then I’m going to try another one at five and then I’ll try another one at three okay and it says that supposedly it’s $38 each I think that’s a lie for sure let’s go back, let’s see what else there is, let’s see what else hmmm I’ve gotten one of these fish alarms before, I have not yet used it but it looks like the picture it’s pretty cheap feeling $8 for this mega, mega reel? Look at this The LJ 3000-9000 fishing Wow It’s probably going to break very soon, I don’t trust that, I’m not going to do that one ummm hmmm, hmmmmma $1 for 500 hooks? woah. I like these packages, I like $1 hooks, for sure Uh, especially if I’m doing like, bait fishing and catching smaller fish, I don’t really need a hook that’s super super strong, these hooks are sharp, I think I’ve gotten something similar to this before I’m going to get another one 700–70 pieces for $1 500 pieces for $2 I’m getting 500 Oh my gosh, 500 hooks for $1 I’mma do two of those I’ll give one to you– I’ll give away one to you guys alright So I added that Hmmm Ooh, I was recommended — I was recommeded to try this one out the portable fishing net for, this is– I’ve never used this thing before but I think that this thing could catch a lot of stuff in fresh water and in salt water look at that It collapses really small alright, I’m getting one of these oh, that’s cool woah, huge one woah, even huger, woah! mega! that’s too big. i’mma do a small one I’m going to get one Buy with Denn. They’re only like $5 for the most expensive one! Alright, I’m going to do 6 holes and then I’m also going to do 4 holes Okay. So I’ve got seven items in my cart now and when I get these all shipped to me, I’ll do an unboxing and I’ll show you guys what it actually physically looks like and I’ll be giving some of this stuff away because why not? i like you guys I like hanging out with you guys and why not share? oh, yeah, oh here it is right here yeah, you guys remember this one? the automatic setting rod? they have been stealing so much footage from us and not asking our permission, and using it for their for their advertisements but whatever, it’s a fun rod I don’t need another Hmmmm I’m looking for some more big-ticket items, what if we looked for like a drone? like a fishing drone or something I’m going to look into that a couple more scrolls guys, this is addicting just to scroll through this a lot of it’s the same stuff over and over again, but every so often you’ll find something kind of interesting oh, what is this? automatic fishing hook tier? Okay. I’m getting that. Automatic fishing hook tier, look Motor switch, hooks, oh wait it’ll literally just tie it for you? I don’t believe that! I’m getting it. I’ll get one in green. Okay. Now let’s look up some more big-ticket items how about fishing drone let’s see what we find with that hmm $23?! You’ve gotta be kidding me, man! are you kidding me? $23? I might have to get one of these, I’ve got to check how much shipping is, but I think that shipping might be like $100 Woah, this is kind of cool but I don’t see how it’s a fishing one. I want one that can drop you know, that can– like this! Like this one right here The one that can drop the It got one star Mmm. I don’t know, I don’t trust it! I do not trust that or how about one of these fishing RC boats? mmmm No, I don’t see any drones that I really like, let’s look up fishing RC RC fishing boats woah, these look kind of cool they look kind of cool so this will actually Launch your chum bucket out there and it’ll also drop your hook out there That seems more like for freshwater stuff, I don’t think I need that Okay, so I’m just going to look up some telescopic rods because I had a good experience with this one and I wanted to show you which one it was hmm, so you guys will notice there’s a million different things and a million of the same things just different pictures um, basically how this works is they have many warehouses in China that all sell similar/ the same products and it’s just a matter of different sellers for me, my experience with buying these telescopic rods is it’s 50/50 sometimes they’re absolute junk and sometimes they’re actually pretty good and they’re great for my kayak, they’re great for just having in my truck the one in specific that I’m talking about I still can’t find like you gotta dig, man, you gotta dig like what the heck is this rod? That’s an ice fishing rod that’s a weird looking one maybe I’ll get one of these to go ice fishing nah, too damn cold oh, this one this was actually surprisingly durable the sougayilang one I think they also sell this on amazon, it comes in a lot of different sizes and actually it’s decently strong I remember that the one that I got was a little too floppy to be using with topwater and jigging, but for bait fishing, it works great so I’m going to actually add another one of these on $12, okay, I’ll do that how long do i get, let’s get the extra large one that’s $23? the extra large is $24 whatever, let’s see I’ll add that on hmm what else can I search for, guys? what if I searched like, crazy fishing crazy fishing let’s see what comes up what the heck? mermaid girls mermaids, mermaids, mermaids, okay [Erin silently laughing in the background] Lot’s of mer– I’m not kidding! It’s all mermaids here, Erin! and then there’a shirt that says “crazy fish lady” and theres this guy that’s lifting– that’s using a weight look at how–look at the position of that look at the position of that, where he’s got it right here look at this dude oh my gosh, Erin, look at this. He’s testing a scale out he just has to hold it in that position right there it reminds me of these Shaolin, like, monks, who do this kind of training where they like they ram their ballsacks and their jimmies they get a stick, they get a rod and just like they start boom, boom, boom! and this is to show how strong they are um, that’s what this picture reminds me of and um, that promotion did not work for me, I don’t care for that what else? ooh, these look good but $26? it is panther martin brand I don’t know if I believe that untrustworthy, I’m not trusting that one some of them I see and I’m just like, “I need it.” “Ireally–” Oooh! What is this one? What the heck? How am I supposed to use that? it doesn’t have any hooks okay, I guess you attach this on to your line like a fish finder? alright, no, I don’t know how I’m going ot use that oh, look at this fancy fish finder right here oh, it;s like a watch that you wear and then the other half is this sonar that you throw out ahhh, kind of like a deeper except it connect to your smart watch instead of your smart phone no thanks, I have two deepers and they’re– I don’t even use them I don’t really use my deepers that much because honestly to have — to have a separate rod just for your deeper it’s kind of a — kind of a pain in the butt, and I’d rather just have it on the side of my kayak but I’m not on my kayak all the time, so Deeper, I don’t really- I don’t really use it that much any more look at this one what de heck? it’sh shaped like an actual fish this is so silly, i don’t want that free hooks? 100 piece, just pay shipping just pay $20 shipping probably don’t believe it you guys need to be careful when you’re buying on here because some of them have hidden fees like say some of them are like $1, they could be charging you $20 shipping and you won’t know until you start to check out oh, look at this fish bite alarm That’s kind of cool that’s kind of cool, it’d be better than bells, bells are kind of annoying i’ll get one of these alright, a few more items ooh, how about underwater drone? do they have underwater drones? no, they don’t okay, I’m just going to check what’s in my cart right now, see what the total is i might be at $100 already $96 and $47 is shipping Okay, Shipping for these whopper ploppers are $4 each, the 500 piece hooks cost $6 to ship these bait traps cost $4 to ship, $3 to ship, this automatic hook tier cost $5 to ship the chum bucket costs $2 to ship sogayilong costs $12 to ship? That’s kind of pricey alright, I’ll do that I want you guys to comment below, what are the things that you have seen on this site thatyou think that you would use? Maybe I’ll get it, maybe I’ll try it so you don’t have to get it first My total is around $100 $47 of that was just shipping Granted, I got like 11 items, for $100 let’s see how this works out I’m gonna be getting these in the mail within the next 3-4 weeks I’ll be unboxing all of them live, or I’ll be making a video of unboxing them but I want you guys to let us know if you like this kind of episode, if you liked watching me shop through wish.com and if there’s any items on wish.com that you would like to see us try comment that below, I want to do a new series of YouTube videos where you guys kind of come shopping with me whether it be amazon.com, whether it be actual, like at bass pro or like at dicks sporting goods just to show you the kind of things that I look for when I’m actually shopping you cane end up spending a lot of money on useless crap let me be the one who spends the money on useless crap, to show you guys if it’s actually useless or if it’s functional this is our job here is to try and inspire people to go fishing and is to teach as many people and influence as many people as possible I want to recommend you guys to go to senkoskipper.com we’ve got a lot of really cool stuff on there a lot of tutorials, a lot of fun stuff on there, check it out guys we’ve also got a suggestion box in there and in that suggestion box I want you guys to tell me stuff that you want to see in new videos so say you wanna see us try this product from amazon, or this product from wish, I wanna know, and it’s hard to read through all the comments in the videos but the suggestion box is a good place to actually post this because we read through all of them I had a great time shopping, hopefully they’ll be here in one piece and quickly and hopefully they’re all great stuff see ya, guys

    Introducing and fishing with 3D Minnow Popper! 9 Live Strikes!
    Articles, Blog

    Introducing and fishing with 3D Minnow Popper! 9 Live Strikes!

    August 18, 2019


    Προσωπικό ρεκόρ μικρότερου μελανουριού! Δώσε μου κάτι μεγάλο! Μεγάλο! Όχι όχι όχι Πολύ μεγάλο! Μανάλι! Ή κάτι άλλο μεγάλο! Δεν θα το πιστέψετε! Φοβερό! Πραγματικά απίστευτο! Φοβερό παιδιά! Το πιστεύετε τι είναι; Έλα έξω με το νερό Μια μεγάλη επιτυχία! Είναι τρελό και είναι και μεγάλος! Κανονικά δεν τρώνε σε popper Αυτός σίγουρα έφαγε! Το ξέρετε αυτό το μικρό μωρό; Είναι το 3D Minnow popper για Light Game! Πολύ καλή αρχή! Αυτό το μικρό popper είναι 4.3cm και 2.6gr. Μικρό και ελαφρύ για λεπτό εξοπλισμό! Παρά το μικρό μέγεθος, θα εκτινάξει το νερό μπροστά του και θα κάνει έντονο παφλασμό για το μέγεθός του! Αυτός ο παφλασμός μιμείται κυνήγι στον αφρό και θα τραβήξει την προσοχή των αρπακτικών. Ξέρετε τι ακολουθεί! Ακόμα παρά το ελάχιστο βάρος του, καταφέρνει να έχει εκπληκτική βολή και και αν το χρησιμοποιήσετε με πολύ λεπτά εργαλεία, όπως με νήμα PE # 0.3 και 0.14mm παράμαλλο, θα εκτοξευθεί μακριά και θα δουλέψει τέλεια! Είναι απίστευτο τι έκανε αυτό το τεχνητό στα μελανούρια και όχι μόνο! Είναι αλήθεια ότι το light game όλο και «ανεβαίνει» κάθε χρόνο, και θα πάει ακόμα ψηλότερα. Για αυτό εμείς στην Savage Gear αφοσιωνόμαστε στα μικρά και αποτελεσματικά τεχνητά, για αυτό μείνετε συντονισμένοι! Το χρώμα Sayoris είναι αποτελεσματικό, το ξέρω, αλλά θέλω να δοκιμάσω κάτι άλλο. Τα μελανούρια συχνά αγαπάνε κάτι τέτοια χρώματα! Για να δούμε θα είναι πιστά; Ναι είναι πιστά! Το popper αυτό είναι ιδανικό για μελανούρια, σαυρίδια, μικρούς κυνηγούς, φυσικά για λαβράκια, για κοκκάλια και κάθε μικρό αρπακτικό του αφρού! Δώσαμε μια μεγάλη ποικιλία χρωματισμών μαζί με όλα τα νέα χρώματα για να σας καλύψουμε! Όλα τα χρώματα είναι εξαιρετικά! Αν σας αρέσει το Light game, δοκιμάστε τα! Δεν θα σας απογοητεύσουν!

    Where and When To Fish A Wacky Rig | Bass Fishing
    Articles, Blog

    Where and When To Fish A Wacky Rig | Bass Fishing

    August 16, 2019


    Glenn: He’s right here, at the point. See
    him? Go to him. Take it. Let him take it. He doesn’t have the hook. There he goes. Keri: That was awesome. Come here, little
    guy? Come here. Glenn: He’s not so little. He’s not bad. Keri: No, he’s not. He’s the biggest one I’ve
    caught here. Come say hi to Glenn. Say hi. Hi. Come here. Come on. Come here. Yeah, I
    had to wait for you to eat it. And then you ate it. Are you wore out? He’s a good size. Glenn: There you go. That works. Keri: That worked. All right. Thank you, dude.
    Thank you. Go have fun now. Glenn: Hey, folks. Glenn May here with BassResource.com.
    And today I want to talk to you about the best places and times to fish a wacky rig.
    Now, when I thought about this, it’s like, you know, you can probably fish a wacky rig
    year round. What changes though, is how you fish it and where you fish it, and why you
    fish in different places. So, that’s what I want to talk about today. What we’re talking
    about is this guy right here, the wacky rig. Woohoo. This is the basic way how I fish it. What
    I’d like to do is… See this? This is the hook I like to use. See this? It’s got a little
    wire weed guard on it. Okay. Now, the reason I do that is because it adds to the versatility.
    I can fish it in a lot of different places because of that, and I’m not going to get
    hung up, or get hooked onto wood, or logs, or anything like that. So, basically, let’s start off with, in the
    springtime where I fish and when I fish it. Spring is a great time to fish this bait.
    When the fish just move up and they’re just getting shallow. They’re really skittish that
    time of year. Any movement that you do, they’re gone. So, this is a great subtle bait to fish
    during that time of year. You can cast it, it lands softly and has a real subtle approach,
    real subtle fall. So, it doesn’t really spook them. So, I like to fish this when they first move
    up shallow, anywhere up to 10 feet deep. The flats usually right up to the edges of flats
    at the beginning of the spring. And then as the spring progresses, they’re gonna move
    further and further up the flats. Over the weed beds, in the lily pads, I like to fish
    it by docks, because they’ll move up and get up underneath the docks. This is a great bait
    to skip under docks. Perfect for the springtime. One of the other ways I like to fish it is
    when those weeds are first starting to grow, the milfoil, the hydrilla, it starts to come
    up. I put it on a drop shot, and I’ll put it out there where the length of the leader
    is just enough to put the bait rides above where the weeds are starting to grow. That
    is a great place. You can position it right there where the fish can see it. There’ll
    be down in the weeds, they’ll see it above it. They’ll come up and they’ll attack it.
    So, that’s a really good way to fish this in the springtime. Now, as we get into the spawn, this actually
    works really well put it again on a drop shot. I like to cast it out where the weight is
    just past the bed and tighten up on the line. You can dance it right over the top of the
    bed, keeping the weight on just the opposite side of where you’re at and just pulling on
    it. You’re going to dance this above the bed, give it some slack, let it flutter back down
    and so on and so forth, and a lot of times, that just entices the bass to hit. So, great
    way to fish it during the springtime. Keri: That time I got him. A little largie.
    Come back here. Come hither. Right on the nose. I got you right on the nose. I got you
    through the nose, actually. Sorry, I broke your nostril. Stop it. That’s a cutie. Glenn: Moving into the summer, it changes
    a bit because before we had all these fish up shallow getting ready to spawn. Well, now
    they moved and some of them still stay up shallow during the summertime, and you can
    still fish it the ways I just told you, but you can also move out deeper. A lot of fish
    move out in the offshore structure, and what I mean by that is they’re out by points, they’re
    out in humps, rock piles, brush piles, you’ll find them in ditches, creek beds, that sort
    of stuff. So, what I like to do then is I like to put
    a little bit of weight on it. So to get a little bit deeper, I’ll use two different
    jigheads for the most part. One is something like this. Look at how odd that is, that weird
    shape. But I like to use this one because what it does is it adds to the wobble as it
    falls, gives a little more action. The summertime, the fish are actively feeding, they look for
    things that are moving, it’s a little more aggressive, and that gets their attention. So, I use this, it’s usually about an 1/8
    ounce to 1/4 ounce weight, nothing too heavy, or sometimes I’ll go to something like this.
    See the little weed guard on that little jig head? I’ll use that. And that, again, with
    this weed guard on there, I can throw it down the stump fields, I can throw it down in the
    deeper vegetation and not get hung up as much. But I like to get that so I can get down deeper.
    And then sometimes in the summer, what happens, the fish, if they’re lethargic, say for example,
    right after a front comes through, something like that, they’re not as willing to bite. This is where it does really well with the
    jig head like this, I use a football head jig just like that and that… See how big
    that is? That’s a 1/2 ounce right there. I’ll go up to a ¾ ounce. Now, I’m not putting
    a heavy jig on there because I wanted it to get down deep fast. What I want it to do is
    when you’re fishing down really deep, you know, 20 feet or more on those rock piles,
    and ledges, and edges in river channels, it’s usually rocky down there. I like to get this
    down there so I can lift the rod up and down and bang it on the rocks and that gets their
    attention. It gets their curiosity up. They hear it, and they come to check it out, and
    they see that wacky rig. I like to use a Yum Dinger here, use this
    little Yum Dinger. They see it just bouncing up and down on the bottom, and they attack
    it. So, that’s a great way to fish in the summertime. And if the bite is really slow,
    sometimes these fish are just super lethargic, they’re hanging down on the bottom, and they
    just don’t want to bite. That’s when I’ll rig it on a drop shot, and, again, I’ll fish
    those outside deeper waters where you’ve got all that structure with a drop shot, and I’ll
    just set it out there, and just hold the rod, and don’t even move it and let the breeze
    just gently move the boat along. And what’s happening is it’s just kind of
    going along the bottom, and it’s causing it to quiver a little bit. And then I’ll just
    shake the rod tip just a little bit. I just want that tip to quiver, and give that bait
    a little bit of action. And that works really well in the summertime when the fish really
    aren’t in a mood to bite. It’s a great way to fish it. But moving on into the fall, now it changes
    a little bit. In the fall, again, a lot of fish move up shallow. Now, this, especially
    if you’re in the southern part of North America, where you have a lot of shad. The shad move
    up shallow back in the backs of coves, the backs of bays, and wherever the baitfish are,
    that’s where the bass are. So, the bass will chase them on up there. So, it’s again very
    similar to fishing springtime except I won’t go as far back in the big flats, big expensive
    flats, but I will fish those creek channels, fish the points, the secondary points in the
    bays. And I’ll use the drop shot a lot in those instances to fish a little bit deeper
    on the weed edges, to get that right through the weeds, and bounce it through there. You can also fish it again back to this, you
    know, with this hook again. If it’s really weedy, like skipping under docks, there’ll
    be under docks sometimes, so kind of versatile, but fish it a bit shallow. Now, if you’re
    in the northern part of North America, we don’t have the shad, we have perch. And a
    lot of times what happens, especially as you move through the fall season, the perch will
    group up. They’ll school up in a big ball offshore, the bass will hang up underneath
    them, ready to eat anything that comes through. So, what I like to do then is go back to my
    heavy football jig, or I’ll use a heavy drop shot. And I like to throw it out and punch
    it through that ball of perch down to where the bass are. And I’ll use a heavy because
    if you guys fish around perch a lot, you’re throwing plastics, guess what? Those perch
    tear them up. So, you need something to get through them pretty quickly, so they don’t
    eat them. But they’ll come through that bottom of that school, and that’s where the bass
    are hanging out waiting for them, and you want to get your bait down to them. If you
    can get it through the school, you’re going to get bit. So, that’s a great tactic to use
    during the day during fall using a wacky rig. I got it. Keri: Nice fish too. Man, he’s healthy. He
    is healthy. Thank you, dude. Thank you. Thank you. Come hither. No. Come hither. Ah. Got
    you. You aren’t going anywhere. Look at the little belly on that guy. Another one. Yay. Glenn: As we move into the wintertime, that’s
    when the fish, a lot of times they move out a lot deeper. They go back to those offshore
    structures. That’s when I go basically exclusive with a drop shot. The only difference is I’ll
    fish the same way as I did in the summer, throwing it out deep and just letting the
    boat move along. But instead of using that rod tip action like I did in the summertime,
    instead I’ll bring the rod tip down, right nearby the waterline or, you know, yeah, hold
    it right by the water and just drift and hold that rod out, and I’m not doing anything else. Because what’s happening is the weight is
    bouncing along the bottom, and it’s causing that bait to move a little bit, and you’ll
    see that a little bit of action, and that’s really all you need to have in the wintertime.
    You don’t need a lot of action. Generally, I’ll have a longer leader because if you’re
    fishing, 18-inch leader, that doesn’t mean the bait’s 18 inches off the water. If you’re
    dragging, you’re like this. So, it may be only 6 inches to 8 inches off the bottom.
    So, you need to have a longer leader to get it a little bit higher off the bottom. So,
    I’m fishing more like a 2-foot leader, but again, real slow, subtle movements, and I
    can do that all the way down to freezing, and I catch a lot of fish doing it that way. So, those are the different times and places
    where I fish a wacky rig. I hope those tips help. For more tips and tricks like that,
    visit BassResource.com.

    Summer Senko Fishing for Monster Bass | Bass Fishing
    Articles, Blog

    Summer Senko Fishing for Monster Bass | Bass Fishing

    August 15, 2019


    Woman: Oh, there you go. Glenn: Right there. Woman: Yeah, I saw that. Glenn: I was reeling it in. Woman: Yeah, I saw that. Glenn: Oh, goodness. Woman: Get him in the boat. That’s a nice fish. Look… Oh, I thought he threw it. Nicely done. Get him in the boat. Look at that. Glenn: Oh, and it fell out of his mouth. The General… Woman: Look at that fish. Glenn: Holy moly, that’s a good fish. Alright. Hey folks, Glenn May here with BassResource.com. It’s summertime, dog days of summer. We’re looking at 100 degrees today. It is really warm and guess what? We’re catching quality fish up shallow and
    I want to talk to you a little about that. We’re using Senko-type baits to catch these
    fish and I want to talk you through how we’re doing that, how we’re rigging it, what gear
    we’re using, and then I’m going to show you a little bit about how we’re actually catching
    these fish. Okay, so let me talk to you a little bit about
    what we’re using today. Today we’re using Berkley PowerBait MaxScent,
    The General. It’s this puppy right here. And I’m fishing at basically three different
    ways. One of it is like this. This is just your typical weightless way of
    fishing a Senko-type bait. Another way to fish it, which is very effective,
    is wacky-rigged. There’s a lot of different ways people wacky-rig,
    but for the most part, I just use what I’m fishing. There you go, now I’m wacky-rigged. It’s very straightforward, simple, easy to
    do. I use the equipment that I already have. I’m not a big fan of having one-trick ponies
    in my tackle box because I know there’s a lot of different jigs you can get. There’s a lot of different hooks you can get. You can get certain bands that go around here
    and tools to put the bands on and all this stuff to rig, wacky-rig. I don’t do that, again, because it just clutters
    up my tackle box because if I’m not fishing it this way, then I just got stuff in my tackle
    box that I’m not using. So wacky-rig is just weightless, like, this
    is how I’m fishing The General today. If I want to add a little weight to it, I’ll
    just put a little bullet weight in the front and I’m good to go. Just repurpose stuff that I already have. There you go. Alright. Woman: Just like that. And I lost my General. Glenn: Yup. That doesn’t help. Woman: No. Ah, you little sucker. Got you right in the cheek. There we go. Glenn: The General strikes again. Woman: He’s a little guy, but I’ll take him. Glenn: Yeah. Woman: Acrobatics. Glenn: Another rig I’m using to get in those
    thick bushes and cover where the fish are hiding this time of year is a Texas rig, The
    General. And here I’m using a quarter-ounce tungsten
    weight with a bobber-stopper in the front. I’ve got it rigged with Berkley FireLine Ultra
    8 30-pound line as a braid, so this is perfect for fishing in that cover. It’s got lots of sensitivity, abrasion resistance,
    it’s really powerful, so I can fish in all that cover and I don’t have to worry about
    my line. That’s what I’m using and also I have that
    rigged up on a seven-foot, medium heavy power rod, with a fast-action tip. This is your workhorse kind of rod. There’s all kinds of manufacturers that make
    them. Make sure you got a few of them in your boat
    because you can fish all kinds of lures on them with it and this time we’re fishing that
    Texas rig General. And on it, I have this reel. This is the Revo SX baitcasting reel. This is an awesome reel, smooth casting. Paired with this FireLine, you can cast really
    far and it’s got over 24 pounds of drag, which I really like because let’s face it, a lot
    of the baitcasters that come out today are somewhere between 12 and 15 pounds of drag. This has 24 pounds. This is perfect for horsing those fish out
    of deep cover, back in the weeds, back in the bushes, where you’re going to find them. You can get them out paired with this FireLine. This is a great combination that you can use
    to get all those fish out and now worry about breaking them off or getting them wrapped
    up and not getting them out. So that’s what we’re using today. Now that I’ve shown you what we’re doing,
    how we’re rigging it, let me show you how to fish. There you go. Nice. They’re in here. Woman: Come here, you. Glenn’s getting the net. Come here baby, come here. Come here. Ooh, come on Glenn. Come on, Glenn. There we go. There we go. He’s got a sore on his tongue. Yeah, he does. Glenn: So the thing about summertime is in
    the early morning and in the evening hours, the fish are gonna be shallow, they’re gonna
    be roaming around and actively chasing bait fish. So you can catch them on fast-moving baits
    like Topwater, such as buzz baits and poppers or you can fish them on the spinner baits,
    crankbaits, and you’re gonna catch fish doing that. But when the sun gets really high and right
    in the middle of the sky and you’ve got these shadows, you can see it on my face, well,
    that’s when the fish bury up in the cover. And I know a lot of people think that the
    fish go out deep, they’re going to go from super shallow, now they’re going to go 500
    yards out, even further to the deeper parts of the lake. The main points, the ledges, the humps, the
    channels, that sort of thing. Well yeah, there’s a population of bass that
    are out there that are that deep and you can certainly fish them and catch them, but a
    lot of those fish that are up shallow in the morning, they don’t go far. What they do is they bury themselves up in
    this cover that’s right around nearby. Look around, see what’s in your lake. It could be docks. It could be logs. It could be down trees. It could be flooded bushes. It could be hydrilla, milfoil, any kind of
    weed patches, such as the lily pads. That’s where the fish are gonna go and it’s
    not because they want to get out of the heat or because they want to get out of the sun,
    but it’s because that’s where the baitfish go to hide from their predators. And wherever you find that baitfish, that’s
    where the bass are. If the baitfish move, the bass will go with
    them all the time. And so this time of year you’re going to have
    a lot of those fry that are growing up, trying to get big for the winter and they’re going
    to be… Just go to a place where there’s a lot of
    weeds. Go look. You’ll see all those little fry and little
    bait fish running around in there, little bluegill and whatnot. Well, if you see that, you can bet the bass
    are there too. So the key about fishing on bright sunny days
    like this is looking for the shadows. Not so much the sun, but where are the shadows? Because that’s where the bass are gonna set
    up shop, where they can ambush their prey. So say you’re fishing in a long line of docks,
    if one side of the docks is sunny and the other side is shady, just fish the shady side. You can be a lot more effective that way and
    be more productive and get that whole stretch of docks in a lot shorter time and catch a
    lot more fish because you’re not wasting any casts on the sunny side. Same thing when you’re looking at weeds, when
    you’re looking at flooded bushes. Pay attention to where that bite is. I bet you it’s on the shady side. That’s the first cast that I always make is
    on the shady side. Now the two ways I’m doing it today is with
    the weightless General and then also with the Texas-rigged General to get in there. So I like to fish a lot with the weightless
    because I like to get in and around the outside of that cover before I go in deep. So I’ll be fishing that and see if I can’t
    entice them to come out and hit it, say for example beaver huts. We have a lot of those in this lake and those
    fish will be in there. You can entice quite a few out of them by
    casting to the outside edges of that hut and then we’ve you’ve caught those, go in with
    the weighted Texas rig. And I like to use that to get in there and
    go a little bit deep. Sink it down where they’re buried up inside
    those nooks and crannies of that beaver hut. Same thing with the weeds. Get up there where they’re buried in there. You can use that with this weight. I’m not using a heavy, heavy weight. I’m not punching. I’m using an actually pretty light weight
    because what I like to do is once I get it in that cover, I like to work it real slow,
    real slow. Just throw it down there, let it hit the bottom,
    and then crawl it over the top so those limbs or those branches or if I’m in the weeds,
    crawl up through those weeds. If I get over a branch, like get that line
    over the branch, I like to bring it up over that branch and then just shake the bait just
    a little bit and then let it flutter right back down. So I don’t need a real heavy weight to do
    that, otherwise, it will just drop real fast and it won’t match the speed of how I’m fishing
    the bait. Key thing during the summertime is when you
    come up against a little spot where there’s some weeds or a little patch of bushes or
    a string of docks, if you catch a fish off that, stop and fish it again. Make sure you keep making casts to that because
    if there’s one bass there, it’s very likely there’s quite a few. There’s probably a concentration of baitfish
    there and there’s a whole wolf pack in there feeding on them. So I can’t tell you how many times I’ve caught
    multiple fish out of the same exact spot during the summertime. They just congregate that way. So don’t… I see a lot of guys do this. They’ll catch a fish and by time they unhook
    them and take pictures and all that stuff, they’ve drifted off the spot and then they
    just keep on going down the bay. Don’t be that guy. Turn around, come back to that spot where
    you just caught that fish and throw again, see if you can catch some more out of that
    spot. This is why I have it rigged up a couple of
    different ways because I can catch them one way and then if it’s not working or if I only
    catch a few off that, then I can flip over to this and flip it another way and catch
    some more fish. You’d be surprised how that little change
    of presentation you can pull a lot more fish out of the same exact spot. Woman: He thinks he’s big. Glenn: Good job. Woman: He thinks he’s big. He’s mad. Glenn: You can get him. Woman: He’s mad. Glenn: You got him hooked in the roof of the
    mouth. Woman: I got him hooked somewhere. Right through the nose, I believe. Now you can do a snapshot because I got the
    bait. Glenn: There you go. Woman: Here you go. Glenn: Bring it right up to the camera. So anyway, that’s how I fish it during the
    summertime. Just be prepared, summer’s all about taking
    advantage of those opportunities. Be versatile. Pay attention to where those bites are and
    you’ll catch a lot more fish. I hope those tips help. For more tips and tricks like this, visit
    bassresource.com.