Browsing Tag: fishing videos

    Pesca aos Luciopercas no rio Douro (4K ULTRA HD)
    Articles, Blog

    Pesca aos Luciopercas no rio Douro (4K ULTRA HD)

    March 12, 2020


    this is better Welcome to another fishing video please like and subscribe, that helps the channel I am fishing with José Rio again the last video with the big Zander was in Inha but this week lot´s of people fish there so we go down trying to find new spots when I say lot´s of people go there is not in the derogatory sense if I don´t like to share I would not make fishing videos or I will share lot´s of time later but will be hard to fish there now so we will try to fish another place, let´s go at the moment I am fishing with SG real tail and this small blade near the herbs I am trying to catch a Bass or a Barbel José Rio is there trying to fish for Zander can you see those rocks? those rocks will be great for Barbel season I bet they will eat near those rocks besides is hard this time of the year I am already preparing for Barbel season I will fish a lot more in the sea, there is no doubt about that or at least to Bass, I can fish for Bass in Douro or in other rivers but I want to continue fishing my favorite species the Barbel the first cast, José Rio is joking with me because I start to fish for Zanders but if I am not catching anything… at least I got a fish is small but… got him in the first cast first cast one fish here he is so fast let´s continue with Zanders when the weather starts to heat up I will try another species this place looks so cool to fish some Barbel but the waters are so cold but I want to try did you saw the fish in your fish finder? he is here there are some bait fish at the middle of the water and in the bottom a Zander and there is a Barbel joking with us here he is so small, need to go slow or he dies hookset is perfect top of the mouth and another small one we saw him on the fish finder let´s see if we catch one more did you catch a rock? and is it a big rock? don’t pull the cork or we walk to the car so we got another fish I continue to see fish on the fish finder today the fish finder is helping a lot is helping us with the fish I got here a big ball of baitfish, let me show you this here you are seeing all of this is baitfish and usually if you see baitfish you can fish Zanders in the area too this is bigger this is bigger this is bigger we got another need to measure this one for the competition he swallows all today the lure of the day is the Cannibal Shad let´s measure let´s release him this is beautiful look this on the bottom, this is fish what am I doing? José Rio is fishing with a V-Tail V-tail are those lures with the tail in V shape but I don´t agree with that I am using a shad with a bit tail, very pronounced the Fat T-tail because the water is very dark and I am fishing with a natural color, the white I want an extra kick if the fish don´t see my lure because the water is dark I want at least a big vibration so the fish see my lure so far maybe that is the reason he doesn´t fish any fish and I got three or maybe is luck, who knows got a hit now small one got a fish on the bottom is a Zander he is not here now here he is escaped very bad, very bad so guys, so complicated today I try those herbs there trying to catch a Barbel but if I don´t catch there I can´t catch in any other place the water temperature is 10.9 is great compared to the other side is warmer here but I can´t find any fish I think José Rio don´t get any fish I try to explore there, looks so good now I will try here between 8 and 10 meters trying to get a Zander I think I can´t get any Barbel today, I need to be happy with Zanders I lost my white lure, I got some more but I want to try with my 4D Herring green silver was the color that catches all the fish last week including the big one so I know is a very valid color let´s see if we catch more one fish on I feel the first hit and another one he was not hooked in the first hit let me show you why I love so much this jigheads look, in the top is not a big fish but is another one always on the top of the mouth I want to release you there he goes this stay like this on the bottom and looks like a small fish eating on the bottom and all the hooksets are on the top of the mouth I lose less fish so my fishing morning is over, José Rio don´t catch any fish our goal today was cuttlefish in Spain but my car made a strange sound so I will see this week what is the problem of the car and maybe we will start next week the Trout season is near too, this year I will make some Trout videos but on kayak so I try to preserve the spot please don´t ask me the river because in Trouts I will not say if you say in the comments the name of the river I can´t approve the comment because there are not many trouts because of the pollution and the Men so we need to preserve hope you like and see you in the next video

    Catching Big Bass in Spring | Bass Fishing
    Articles, Blog

    Catching Big Bass in Spring | Bass Fishing

    March 9, 2020


    There we go. Ooh. Strong fish. That’s a real strong fish. Here we go. Give me your face. You’ve been eating. Man, hooked him right at the roof of the mouth,
    too. Do you think he wanted that? You’ve been eating. Took that worm. Here we go. Just saw it swimming off, never felt the bite. Ooh. All right, kid. Let’s not fall over. All right. Let you go. Hey, folks. Glenn May here with BassResource.com. And today, I want to talk about how to catch
    big fish or bigger fish during the spring. Big bass is what we’re talking about. You know, it’s funny every season… You know this. There’s several guys that you know that seem
    to go out, they’re always able to catch bigger fish during the spring. I’m like, “How do they do that? What, they got a secret bait that they use,
    a secret lure? They know these secret hot spots on the lake.” I mean, what is it? Well, I wish it was that easy because it would
    make things easy to explain, and you can be able to catch larger fish. But the reality is, it’s the methodology and
    approach they use to find and catch larger fish. And that’s what I wanna talk about today is
    using that to go out and get larger fish during the spring. So, let’s talk about really the big fish,
    and what they do in the spring. Now, everything around the spring focuses
    around “the spawn”. And a lot of times when we talk about the
    spawn, it’s when all these fish are up shallow. You see beds all over the place. They’re about, you know, 1 to 5 feet of water. There’s a bunch of bucks out there, and there’s
    beds everywhere, and that’s when the spawn is. But the reality is fish spawn several times
    throughout the spring, you kinda have a wave before that main spawn. You have the main spawn and then another wave
    after that, as a general rule. Well, the bigger fish are the ones that tend
    to spawn earlier. They’re actually out there spawning when these
    other fish are just starting to get up on the flats and feeding, and it’s active. So, you know, and they also spawn deeper than
    “the spawn”. So, a lot of times when the water temperature
    gets in the early to mid-50s, the low to mid-50s, and the fishing is just starting to pick up,
    you’re out there getting up on the flats. The fish will get in shallow. You know, they’re crashing your spinnerbaits
    and your crankbaits. A lot of times, you can be sitting right on
    top of the bigger fish that are just about spawning or getting ready to spawn or maybe
    are spawning. Yeah, they spawn mid-50s. I’ve seen them in low-50s spawning, in 10
    feet of water. It’s really an odd thing because you’re used
    to seeing low-60s, that’s when “the spawn” occurs, but these bigger ones are out there
    doing their thing earlier. So it’s really hard to do this because we’ve
    been… You know, all winter long, we’re not catching
    a lot of fish. The bite is slow. It finally starts to pick up, we’re starting
    to catch fish. And now, I’m telling you, you know what you
    need to do, is back off away from those and fish deeper to go after the bigger fish, which
    is slower, more methodical, a little more difficult because you can’t see the fish. You’re not fishing in structure that you can
    readily see or cover that you can readily see, but that’s where the bigger girls are
    and the bigger males are. It’s hard to do that. But, this is why there’s not that many guys
    out there catching a lot of big fish. But the ones that do on a consistent basis,
    that’s exactly what they’re doing. So mid-50s, pull off and you’re looking at… Here’s a flat that deeper drops along those
    flats where it drops from 5 to 15 feet of water. That’s the areas you wanna be looking for. Sometimes there’s a secondary flat. What I like to call secondary flat. You got your main flat. It drops down, and then there’s another little
    flat. That lower flat, that’s the stuff I wanna
    look for. The clearer the water, the deeper those fish
    are going to spawn. I’ve seen them spawn as deep as 15 to 20 feet
    of water in super clear water. But, as a general, 5 to 10 feet instead of
    in the normal “the spawn,” where they’re 1 to 5 feet, they may be 5 to 10, 5 to 15
    feet deep. Fish those drops, look for available cover
    nearby, be it bushes, shrubs, logs, chunk rock, weeds, weed lines, those are the things
    you wanna target during this time of year. Glenn: There we go. Keri: Got one already Glenn: Ooh, oh boy! Keri: Got a big one already. Glenn: Oh! He came all the way out of the water. Don’t go in the weeds. C’mon baby. Come on out. Don’t go into the weeds. Keri: Using finesse worms today. Finesse worms Glenn: Finesse worms Keri: You got him hooked weird. Glenn: I got him hooked, but boy. If I could get your face it would be helpful. Ooh! Came right out of my hands. Come here. He’s got a lot of fight in him. Keri: He’s a little angry Glenn: Boy. Got that finesse worm just hanging right there. That works. Keri: There ya go. Glenn: Alright, let you go. As for baits, what I like to do, as a general
    rule, the bigger the fish, they like to bite slower-moving lures. So I like to use a little bit bigger baits
    and fish them slower. So, I’ll use things like a big swim jig with
    a 6-inch paddle tail on it or some kind of large trailer such as a Rage Tail Space Monkey
    or something like that to give it some bulk and just, kind of, bounce that real slowly
    on the bottom. Sometimes I’ll just crawl it on the bottom,
    not give it…not a whole lot of big lifts but crawl it along the bottom, along that
    cover and structure I mentioned. I take bigger spinnerbaits. I’ll throw 3/4-ounce spinnerbaits, white or
    white and chartreuse with Colorado blades on it, and throw it out there, let it get
    down to the bottom, and then just barely…just start to crank it just to get it up off the
    bottom, and let it slowly crawl along the bottom. Sometimes with those blades, they wanna lift
    that spinnerbait up, so you may have to kill it every now and then to get it back down
    to the bottom and then resume your retrieve. Do that a few times to understand how far
    off the bottom that it gets. Some spinnerbaits will stay on the bottom,
    others will lift up. So you just have to experiment with the one
    you have to see which one will stay down there. But that’s a bigger bait, that 3/4-ounce bait,
    and that’s what’s going to, a lot of times, get a lot of bites from those bigger fish. I also like to use Texas rigged bites, the
    bigger creatures baits. Like I mentioned before, a Space Monkey is
    a really good one to use. A Rooster Tail, those are the bigger type
    of, you know, the big Rage Hawgs. You know, those 7-inch Rage Hawgs. They’re just bigger baits that you can crawl
    along the bottom to make it look like a lizard or some kind of creature making its way along
    the bottom nice and slow. You got to be alert for the bite because it’s
    very subtle. A lot of times, they just come up behind it,
    and they just suck it up, and they don’t move. And you may see a little twitch in your line,
    and that’s it. You won’t feel anything at all. So you got to be really alert and watch for
    that kind of stuff. But that’s how you catch these bigger bass
    during the spring. I hope those tips help. For more tips and tricks like this, visit
    BassResource.com.

    Асимметричная петля | Фидерный монтаж | Лучшая фидерная оснастка feeder fishing
    Articles, Blog

    Асимметричная петля | Фидерный монтаж | Лучшая фидерная оснастка feeder fishing

    March 9, 2020


    Greetings to all the fishermen on my channel. I will show the bottom tackle for carp and crucian carp, they are also called the killer of carp and the killer of crucian carp. Also on my channel there are many different videos on how to do it: flat editing, flat feeder, feeder editing. Fishing is a fascinating and interesting thing, on my channel I will show such fishing methods as: Carp fishing, Carp fishing. There are such fishing knots on my channel: how to tie a hook, how to tie two fishing lines. Thank you all for watching, do not forget to like and subscribe to the channel.

    10 Biggest  Fish Catches Ever Caught!
    Articles, Blog

    10 Biggest Fish Catches Ever Caught!

    March 7, 2020


    From sharks, to prized bass, and a few surprises
    in between, join me as we discover some of the biggest catches of all time! 10. Blue Marlin (Unofficial)
    When it comes to “big catches”, just about every fisherman worth his salt has a “it was
    this big!” story, and that’s perfectly fine. Allow them to have those stories! But, when an actual true story comes along,
    and then gets ignored because of minor issue? That is sad, and it’s not to be ignored. For this is a case of technicalities getting
    in the way of the facts and clear evidence in regards to catching a massive Blue Marlin. To understand the story we must go back in
    time to 1984, where a man named Gary Merriman was in Hawaii. He was there as a guest of former Atlanta
    Hawks owner (the NFL team) Rankin Smith. Wanting to enjoy his time, Merriman went out
    and did some fishing, and caught a massive 1649 pound Blue Marlin. This is impressive, and was a catch truly
    highlighted his skill with a rod and reel. He even had a fishing shop in Atlanta at the
    time. In terms of pure size and weight, this Blue
    Marlin wass the world record holder, beating out the previous owner by a couple hundred
    pounds. Which you would think would be celebrated. But…apparently Merriman didn’t use an “approved”
    line and leader (via the IGFA who carefully monitors and checks all world record claims
    when it comes to fish), and because he didn’t follow those exactly rules, he was not allowed
    the title of biggest Blue Marlin ever caught. Which again, is honestly really sad. Despite this, Merriman kept the fish, and
    put it up at his shop, as he should when you think about it. And though he may not have had the record,
    he knew that he caught a Blue Marlin that no one had caught before. 9. Swordfish
    There are sometimes creature that we don’t know what to make of, and Swordfish are definitely
    one of those creatures of nature where don’t know why it was created to look like that. Regardless of the how and whys, it exists
    in the oceans. And fisherman have tried to catch the biggest
    and best ones, and to many fishermen, Swordfish are some of the best fish “trophies” you can
    catch. But the honor of biggest catch goes to a legendary
    man named Louis Marron. In 1959, Marron battled a mighty Swordfish
    for two hours to reel in a Swordfish that was a 1182 pound beauty that was not only
    a record at the time, by a good margin, but it’s a record that lives to this day. And recall, that’s basically 60 years of fishing,
    and no one has broken it. So this should prove to you that regardless
    of what kind of fish is out there in the oceans, if it’s desirable in any way, then there will
    be fishermen willing to go all out to get it. Even if it means fighting that fish for hours
    on end. 8. Tiger Sharks
    People often forget that sharks are a fish, they’re just a fish that is massive, and aggressive
    at times, and aren’t afraid to eat just about anything in sight should the opportunity arise. So though they are feared, they’re also seen
    as a prize, especially to fisherman who are brave enough to go after them. Because catching a shark means you have some
    serious strength and guile. A great example of this came in 1964, when
    a man named Walter Maxwell caught a massive Tiger Shark. Tiger Sharks are known to be very aggressive,
    and dangerous, and are considered one of the most dangerous sharks in the world. Making this catch very impressive in numerous
    ways. This record stood for 40 years, then, a fisherman
    named Kevin Clapson came around, and he caught a 1785 pound Tiger Shark. So a new king was born so to speak. But regardless, both of these catches are
    to be appreciated, as it couldn’t have been easy to reel in. What’s more, Clapson may have the world record
    on lock for the rest of time. And it has nothing to do with size or weight
    of the shark. You see, sharks are starting to be protected,
    and Tiger Sharks are included in that list. In 2004, it was legal to fish for sharks. But now, you can’t, with very few exceptions. So unless that law changes in the near future,
    Kevin Clapson will have the infinite record of biggest Tiger Shark caught. 7. Bluefish Tuna
    Caught In Nova Scotia on October 26th, 1979, Ken Fraser caught a Bluefish Tuna that weighed
    in at an incredible 1496 pounds. That’s right, this singular tuna almost weighed
    a ton and a half! But what a catch it was, and it’s a world
    record in terms of the biggest Bluefish Tuna ever caught. But just as important, this fish was caught
    LEGALLY. You see, Canada has very strict fishing policies,
    especially when it comes to Nova Scotia. You actually have to have a permit when it
    comes to fishing for them, and you can only do it in certain waters. To that end, the fish and game committee in
    Canada work hard to make sure that not too many Bluefish Tuna are caught so that the
    ecosystem isn’t disrupted. With all that in mind, it makes it all the
    more impressive that Ken Fraser was able to catch this massive Tuna. 6. Alligator Gar
    No, not an alligator, an Alligator Gar. Yes, this is a real kind of fish, and it’s
    one that can get quite big as one Bill Valverde found out back in 1951. He was actually fishing out on the Rio Grande
    river in Texas when he got a bite from a 279 pound beat of an Alligator Gar. But the funny part about this story is that
    this catch honestly almost didn’t happen because of human error. You see, Valverde and his buddies actually
    hiked over to the Rio Grande in order to fish. But when they reached the place, they had
    a problem…they didn’t have any bait! Yep, they forgot it back at home. Not wanting to go all the way back, they dug
    in the Earth and found some earthworms, and thus went fishing. Not for the Gar, they actually went fishing
    for Mullets, and THAT fish was the bait that they used to catch the Alligator Gar. Not that they had much issue bringing in the
    fish apparently… “The gar wasn’t hooked at all,” Valverde told
    Boys’ Life in 1972. “I was able to bring him in because he was
    holding on to the bait with those big teeth.” If only all catches could be that easy, am
    I right? 5. Black Marlin
    One of the most popular fisheries out there by far is Marlin fishing. These massive creatures aren’t just big, they’re
    heavy, and fisherman actually created special chairs for their boats so that they could
    sit in them as they fought the Marlins for sometimes hours on end just in the hopes of
    catching one. Then, when they do, they typically like to
    mount them on their walls as trophies. Plus, they KNOW that if they catch one, they
    made an effort. But as for the biggest catch in regards to
    the Black Marlin species, that would go to Alfred Glassell, Jr., who is not only the
    world record holder to this day, he held that record multiple times for different Marlins
    that he caught. Proving just how legendary a fisherman he
    was back in the day. The first time he got a world record was in
    1952 when he caught the Black Marlin, a fish that hadn’t been caught before. Which makes it all the more impressive that
    he got it before anyone else. Glassell would lose the record for a brief
    time, then he would get it back, and then he would to himself when he caught a 1560
    pound Black Marlin. Just looking at the size of this Marlin you
    can’t help but wonder how he caught, but no matter the exact method, he did indeed get
    it. And in fact, the footage that he took of the
    catch was actually put into a film called The Old Man and the Sea. You could argue that because of the records
    he set, that Glassell Jr is one of the greatest fishermen who ever lived. 4. Largemouth Bass
    The Largemouth Bass is one of the “revered species” of fish in the world. It’s one that many fishing competitions are
    held for. So if you’re watching a fishing competition
    on TV, many times you’ll see it’s for Largemouth Bass. Now, in a competition setting, the biggest
    Largemouth Bass ever caught was by a fisherman named Preston Clark back in 2006 during the
    Bassmaster Classic. It was an 11-pound 10-ounce bass. However, it’s not the biggest in the world. For just 3 years after Clark’s epic tournament,
    a man from Japan named Manabu Kurita shocked the world with the reveal of a 22 pound, 4
    ounce Largemouth Bass. So if you’re doing the math, that means Kurita
    caught a bass in the wild that was double that of Clark’s from the tournament. What’s more, it was caught in Japan, not in
    the US where a bunch of diehard fisherman are trying to break the record. Either way you look at it though, these Largemouth
    Bass catches were each legendary in their own right. 3. Striped Bass
    When it comes to hunting “big game”, or even game of any kind that requires serious effort,
    there are certain species that hold a certain place in the hearts of those who go after
    them. When it comes to the world of fish, the Striped
    Bass is just that. It’s basically the holy grail, or at least,
    the record of being catch of a Striped Bass is. The fish has actually gotten a cult around
    it more or less, as the group is the most passionate about not just catching the Striped
    Bass, but breaking the world for it. Why is that? Well, let’s just say the person who owns the
    worlds’ biggest Striped Bass record is rewarded heavily. Which makes the tale of Greg Myerson all the
    more epic, for he did catch the worlds’ biggest Striped Bass, a massive catch of 81.88 pounds,
    and he has proof that he caught it. Believe it or not, he caught the fish in the
    waters of Long Island Sound, which was close to his house in Connecticut. So he didn’t have to go far to get the record
    fish, he just had to wait for his time! But the best part about this catch was that
    there wasn’t any controversy over the catch. A previous world record holder didn’t follow
    proper procedure, and so many weren’t happy with the record going to him. But Greg Myerson did, and so he gets to hold
    the true title of having caught the biggest Striped Bass. 2. Catfish
    Catfish are a very interesting breed of fish, and they’re ones that fishermen really enjoy
    catching for one reason or another. And yeah, they can get really, REALLY, big. For proof of this, you need only look at the
    giant “Grizzly” of a Catfish that was caught in Thailand in 2005. This Catfish was so huge that it actually
    took multiple fishermen to bring it in. Why is that? Well, it’s because this particular Catfish
    was over 9 feet long, and weighed nearly 650 pounds! That’s a lot of girth for a Catfish. The locals of the Thailand area where this
    fish was caught had known that Catfish loved this area, and that they were able to get
    big, but NONE of them suspected that they could get THAT big. The only sad part about the catch was that
    the fishermen were going to throw it back into the waters, but it was so big and heavy
    that they actually couldn’t! So the fish actually died. If you’re still curious about why this Catfish
    stands out from the rest. The average weight of a Catfish in a large
    size is just under 100 pounds. So depending on how you look at it, this particular
    Catfish is about 8-10 times larger than an average large Catfish that you can catch in
    regular waters. So yeah, that’s a thing. And not surprisingly, after this Catfish was
    caught and taken a picture of, a lot of fishermen went to Thailand to see if they could catch
    their own monster Catfish. As of yet, it hasn’t happened, but it may
    only be a matter of time. 1. Great White Sharks
    As noted, many shark species nowadays are actually protected under fish and game laws. But, that doesn’t mean that before the laws
    many fisherman didn’t try and catch them. And that includes the legendary Great White
    Shark. Despite their aggressive nature and incredible
    power, there have been many fisherman who have caught one over the years. However, many of them fall under the “it was
    THIS BIG” category. That being said, on April 21st, 1959, a man
    by the name of Alfred Dean broke the bank if you will and caught a massive Great White
    Shark. How massive exactly? This massive shark weighed 2,664 pounds! Which beat the previous record for a Great
    White Shark catch by an astound 1500+ pounds! To this day it’s the heaviest fish ever caught
    and recorded by the IGFA, and given the rules against shark fishing now, it’s likely to
    stay that way as the top catch. Oh, and in case you were curious what kind
    of bait would be used to catch a mammoth shark like this…it was a porpoise. And despite its weight, it only took about
    an hour to reel it in. Thanks for watching everyone! What did you think about these amazing stories
    of fish being caught? Which story was your personal favorite? What kinds of fish have you caught before,
    and how big were they? Do you dream about catching fish as big as
    some of these? Let me know in the comments below, be sure
    to subscribe, and I’ll see you next time on the channel!

    The Ned Rig: Proven Tactics You Need To Know | KastKing | Bass Fishing
    Articles, Blog

    The Ned Rig: Proven Tactics You Need To Know | KastKing | Bass Fishing

    March 6, 2020


    What is happening, fisherman friends? My name
    is Devon, coming to you today on behalf of KastKing and BassResource. Welcome to another
    episode. What in the world do we have here today? Yeah,
    you guessed it. Hey, diddly-ho, neighbor. It’s the Ned Rig. That’s right. Fall is here.
    Winter is around the corner. This is a deadly bait this time of year. So what is it, what
    is the Ned Rig? I’m gonna take you through that. I’m gonna take you through some modifications
    that I’ve learned fishing it the past few years that have made me more successful with
    it. What you partnered up with, the rod reel line, how you approach presenting this, and
    the where you’re gonna present it, how to fish it, and what happens when you get a bite. So the Ned Rig simply explained, it’s two
    pieces, the jig head and a soft plastic. Now, the jig head, there are a few different ones
    you can use. They’re all gonna have the same qualities though, or the qualities that you
    should look for when you’re selecting a jig head. They’re gonna be a moon shape or a rounded
    shape, and those shapes lend themselves very well to standing up. Now, probably the most popular soft plastic
    to put on these is the Z-Man ElaZtech Ned Rig, the Ned TRD. This bait is awesome because
    it floats and it will present your Ned Rig like that. Now, I’ll get into it later, but
    you can also use a Senko style bait, but just be aware that a lot of those are not gonna
    float. So, you want the rounded head, so on the bottom
    it lands itself to floating up, rocking on that head really well. There are also gonna
    be small light wire hooks. We’ll get into that, but you don’t wanna a big, huge, fat
    five-aught hook. You want a lightweight hook to go with your lightweight line and set up.
    Okay, so those are the jig heads you’ll be looking for. Now, the soft plastic, because I said I usually
    go with the Z-Man Finesse TRD. This is the two-and-a-half-inch but it also comes in a
    four-inch, the larger bait. Now, most people believe the bigger the bait you fish, the
    bigger the bites you’re gonna get. I’ve had success both ways. I’ve fished the small one
    and caught, you know, three pounders. I’ve fished the big one and caught little, tiny
    fish that were just barely bigger than this bait. So, it really goes both ways. Really,
    it’s gonna depend on what you have confidence in, your lake, your fishery, what works for
    you. So those are the jig heads. Those are the
    plastics. So, what are some modifications I do to these? Let’s take a look. All right,
    so modifications. There are two main modifications that I’ve been using that have helped me a
    lot when fishing the Ned Rig. So the first one isn’t as much of a modification as it
    is a money and plastic saver. So this is the back end of a Senko, five-inch Senko. You
    know, normally, my four-aught hook would be up here and this is where the hook point normally
    would be coming in on my Senko and that part gets, you know, tore up, the top half of it
    where my hook has been tore from catching fish. So I just take that back part of it, cut it
    off, and if you look, it’s the perfect imitation for a Senko. Now, notice that these are made
    of completely different materials. The Ned TRD is extremely stretchy. The Senko is not.
    If you pull that, it’s got so much salt in there, it’s gonna rip apart. Now, this does
    have its place. When I get to ways to fish it, the Senko style bait works just as well,
    if not better, than this in some ways of fishing it, and I’ll go over that. So that’s the first
    little modification or hack that I use. Save your old Senkos and use them for Ned Rigs
    later in the year. So, that’s number one. Number two. This was something I learned from
    Brian Latimer. I wish I could take the credit, but I cannot. I saw it on one of his videos
    and it is awesome. So, the Ned Rig, when you fish it around trees or rocks, sometimes it
    can get hung up. So the way to fix that is to rig this weedless. Now, this only works
    with the Z-Man Finesse TRD, or you know, any of their TRDs with the ElaZtech because of
    how strong the plastic is. So, I’m gonna run my hook up through, just like that. Now, this
    is only to get the line threaded on. So I’ve got some eight-pound line here, I’m gonna
    put the line just under the barb of that hook. I’m gonna bring my plastic up over it, like
    that. I will do some movie magic and get a knot
    tied on this. Just like that, we got a knot, thank you for some movie magic there. Okay,
    so the reason I’ve done this is because you will slide your Ned Rig down onto the top
    of that hook on your jig head, and you’re gonna take the back part and rig it just like
    you would a Texas Rig, like so. What that gives you is a weedless Ned Rig. Now, this
    is awesome for rocks because when you’re going along, it’s not as apt to get stuck in the
    rocks when that soft part hits. The soft part hits and it just kinda rolls and pulls through. Now, as far as sitting on the bottom, it’s
    still gonna sit up like this, straight up, as long as you’re using this ElaZtech. And
    as far as the bite, I’ve got that so it’s just barely sticking out there. This is awesome
    for rocks. That head bounces off. It’s a very cool little modification that will help save
    you some baits. Okay, so you’ve seen the two modifications that I use. Let’s go ahead and
    move on to, well, what’s my approach? First, let’s talk about trees and brush. The
    Ned Rig is a great bait to fish this stuff. You just have to be careful and remember your
    approach, “Vs for trees.” I’m not gonna be throwing over real deep into, you know, the
    midst, the real thick stuff, because I’m only fishing if I can get away with it in open
    water, four-pound line, six-pound line is a go to, or eight, when I’m fishing around
    brush like this. But I’m gonna attack the Vs, so spots like this where I can throw between
    and get out. Especially if you’re a bank fisherman, you don’t wanna be throwing all the way over
    the top of this, you know, let’s say it’s just above the water here, you don’t wanna
    throw all the way over top of this, have a fish catch it here and swim down. You’re over
    this branch, he’s probably got you under branches over here, so you wanna fish Vs. A V here,
    throw your little one here, a V, anywhere where you lure is gonna come straight back
    up to you. A V here. You might have to now move around the cover,
    but trust me, it will make fishing brush and sticks a whole lot easier if you remember
    to fish “the Vs on the trees.” The next big thing you wanna think about with this little
    bait is accuracy and presentation. So, on the brush, accuracy and presentation is gonna
    be big, you know, fishing in those Vs. But on grass lines, drop-offs, isolated rocks,
    that’s where this is gonna shine, especially in the fall to winter transition, or late
    fall, fish love to be sitting on the drop-offs. That’s a place where they can go out deep
    where the water is gonna be warmer and they can come back up shallow to feed. Ned Rig, in my opinion, honestly, really shines
    in clear to just sort of stained water. Once you start getting into, you know, the dingier
    or muddy water, the Ned Rig just doesn’t do as well. It doesn’t displace a lot of water,
    it doesn’t have any movement to displace water, it’s just a stick. Stay in the zone, okay?
    I’m talking about the strike zone. So, for example, let’s say this is a rock pile. I’m
    throwing it all around the rock pile. I’m gonna let it fall in slack line here, pop
    it a couple of times, then I’m reeling it back in. If I throw that out and that’s 10
    yards from the boat or 10 yards off land, I’m not gonna fish it the whole way back.
    That’s not gonna be an area where I’m gonna catch a lot of fish. Focus on the strike zone,
    next to the grass lines, especially those drop-offs and around the wood. Stay accurate
    with it and I guarantee you will catch more fish on this. So, how do you fish these? Well, there are
    a few ways that work excellent to fish the Ned Rig. The one thing that stays in common
    with all those is the fall. So, on your cast, you wanna make sure that you let the Ned Rig
    fall on slack line. That is important. When it falls down, it’s gonna kinda give a spirally
    spin motion down, it’s gonna look completely lifelike as it’s spiraling down, as opposed
    to if you threw it over here and I’m trying to get it to fall straight down over here.
    If I throw it and right away engage my bail or don’t let it fall on slack line, it’s gonna
    swim like this and glide down. I don’t want that. I want it to fall on slack line. So
    from there, you can do small hops after it gets on the bottom and work a little bit.
    Pop, pop. Let it sit. Remember, it’s gonna stand straight
    up. Pop, pop, pop. Okay, so you’ve got the pop. You’ve got the drag. After it hits, you’re
    just gonna slowly drag it along and leave it alone. Slowly drag it along, leave it alone.
    And that’s why earlier, I said that when you use the stick baits, this is a technique that
    works great for those because I’m not letting it sit and wanting it to stand straight up.
    I’m dragging along and it kinda falls. So it looks like a fish or a bait, you know,
    just barely holding on with just a little bit of life to it. So, with that rig, I like
    to have the rounded head and the stick bait, and it works awesome. As opposed to the actual
    Z-Man head, if I can find it here, the actual Z-Man head, when you drag it, it’s at a 90-degree
    angle. So when I drag that in the rocks and such,
    I’ve got a really high chance of having my knot get caught up in something, get some
    nicks on it and break when I’m just dragging it along. When you hop it, you don’t notice
    that as much because you’re bringing it off the bottom. But lift and drop. If you notice
    that you’re really getting bit right on that initial drop, you can try lifting your rod
    tip up a couple feet and letting it fall on spiral down again on slack line. Very important,
    not taught line. Pull it up, let it fall on that slack point before you reel anything.
    As soon as you see it, you know, either do something weird or change motion, then you
    can reel into it and see if you have a fish, but you have to let it fall on slack lines. When you get a bite, the Ned Rig, you don’t
    wanna be setting a hook on these. All right? So, you throw it out, you feel a bite, all
    you’re going to do is reel down on it. I lift it up over my right shoulder at a 45-degree
    angle and just start reeling into it. There’s no popping, there’s no hooks sitting, no jarring.
    I’m just gonna reel into that fish. These light wire hooks, notice I’m just barely touching
    my finger and it’s biting into it. That’s what’s so awesome about these little tiny
    light wire hooks. You can imagine as a needle, a needle versus a big thick nail. If you’re
    gonna get a shot, do you wanna get a shot with a needle or do you wanna get a shot with
    a big, huge, thick nail? Heck no, you want the little needle. Because
    it goes in easier, there’s less resistance, less friction. It’s a tiny, tiny, little diameter
    piece of wire that’s going in that fish’s mouth. Once you’ve done that, you wanna make
    sure that you keep a bend in your rod. That’s the big reason for fishing a medium or medium-light
    action rod with a light line is, I’m gonna use my line, my rod, and my drag to play that
    fish. So, you wanna have your drag to where if that fish starts to pull a little bit,
    it’s gonna take out your drag. I’m keeping the bend in my rod the whole time. Very important. What setups do I recommend? Well, generally,
    I’m always going to throw these on a medium-light or a medium action spinning rod. It’s gonna
    have a good parabolic bend. It’s gonna stay bent and allow me to fight that fish, as opposed
    to a heavy action rod that is very stiff. With the line, I’m gonna be using a light
    line. If starts to bend that rod, it’s just gonna be too powerful and it’s gonna break
    your line. That’s why you want a medium-light to a medium action spinning rod. I always,
    on my spinning reels, run for a Finesse application like this, 15-pound braid to my leader. The
    leader is the most important. If I am in real clear water, without any sort of obstruction,
    no big rocks, no brush, I usually go down to a four-pound line. If I’m fishing around any sort of vegetation
    or anything where I’m, you know, gonna possibly get a little bit of stuff on my line, I go
    up to a six. I go up all the way to an 8 or 10, if I’m fishing around brush. Now, it’s
    not gonna be as much of a Finesse application then. When I start getting up to that heavier
    line, the fish can see it. It does make a difference. You fish 4-pound all day and switch
    up to 10-pound and you will notice a difference in getting bites. So, don’t be afraid of the
    light line. One thing that does matter with your reel
    is it has to have very good drag. Smooth drag is not herky-jerky, smooth drag that pulls
    out. Now, with the medium-light or medium rod, you’re not gonna bend this hook out.
    You can see, this is just me grabbing it with two little fingers, I can bending that hook
    out almost. All right? These are not strong hooks, but they will hold and they will not
    bend if you’re not using a powerful rod. As well as coupling that with a reel that has
    really good drag, so if that fish does turn its head and going to make a move and try
    to pull that out, your line’s not gonna break, it’s just gonna start letting drag off your
    reel. Very important in fighting a fish in the Finesse application. Can’t stress that enough. Don’t horse the
    fish in. Tire the fish out. So he’s gonna make a run, reel up your slack, bring him
    in the boat. If he makes a run again, reel up your slack. Not horsing him. You can’t
    fish this like a frog, throw it out there and as soon as you get a bite, set it hard
    and start cranking him in. You’re either going to straighten the hook or break the line.
    Remember those modifications, the weedless modification and your stick bait. They work
    really well, and it will save you some money in the long run too. Make sure that your approach is accurate.
    You hit those high percentage areas, grass lines, wood, and especially the drop-offs
    this time of year, as well as any sort of isolated rocks. Those are gonna be awesome,
    especially if you’re up North fishing smallmouth once you get onto the main lake or out onto
    some of those flats. Oftentimes those flats are just big, huge flats of land and the only
    thing that’s down there is gonna be a little clump of rocks. If you can find those isolated
    rock piles, this is killer. You will get lots of fish on it. Use it as a follow-up bait,
    you know, if you’re running a moving bait through there and catch a few. Don’t be afraid
    to go back over that exact same area with a Finesse Ned Rig because you can get some
    of those cleanout fish that you wouldn’t have caught before. So, how to fish it. Remember there’s always
    gonna be a slack line presentation no matter what way you’re fishing it. Throw it out there
    and let it fall on slack line so it kind of corkscrews down. Very important. You can hop
    it. You can drag it. Just gotta find out what works for you. Sometimes you can even reel
    it real slow over the rocks so it kinda pops and hits those things. You just gotta listen
    to the fish. Listening to the fish means you have to try different, new things for them
    to tell you what they want. Once you get that bite, remember just reel into it. Don’t set
    the hook. Reel into it, lift the rod up, keep the rod bent. Make sure you’ve got your drag
    set so if the fish does make a run for it, he peels drag and doesn’t break your line. So that’s everything in a nutshell, guys.
    I hope this helped. Drop a comment below if you find these helpful. I really appreciate
    it. And leave any sort of comments for new videos down there. I love getting comments
    from people and hearing what they have to say. Drop that down there. Remember, no matter
    what keep casting, guys. You can’t catch the fish if you’re not casting. Until next time,
    take care.

    5 Best Lures For Spring Bass Fishing | Bass Fishing
    Articles, Blog

    5 Best Lures For Spring Bass Fishing | Bass Fishing

    March 3, 2020


    Glenn: Boy, he came out and smacked it hard. Come here, you. Got you on a jig, buddy. This is a good one. Got a face full of jig right there. It’s a good fish. He wanted it. Boy, he wanted it. That works. We’ll let you go, little buddy. Here we go. Hey, folks, Glenn May here with BassResource.com. And today, I wanna talk about the top five
    baits that I use throughout the springtime to catch fish. Now, understand, there’s a lot more other
    baits out there that work throughout the spring, so if I don’t mention your favorite bait,
    don’t get upset. But I’m talking about the top five baits that
    are effective from early spring, all the way through to post-spawn, that you can use effectively
    the entire time. So, let’s start with the jig. The jig is probably the most versatile lure
    you can have in your arsenal. It works year-round, but especially works
    well in the spring because the bass during this whole wintertime…crawdads have been
    buried up in the mud, they’ve been essentially hibernating, and haven’t been available to
    the bass. And those are protein-rich, slow-moving snacks
    that they love to feed on, especially as they’re getting ready for the spawn. And so, in the early spring, a jig is perfect
    for those conditions because it resembles a crawdad. But even throughout the spring, these fish
    will continue to feed on them, so it’s effective lure to use all the way through to the post-spawn. So, I’ll use a jig, starting out at the beginning
    of the season out on those deeper main lake points and secondary points, fishing it very
    slowly. And I’ll use a larger-sized jig with a bulky
    trailer on it because I want it to look like a nice, big meal for them. That’s an easy target because it’s moving
    super slow. It’s hard for them to resist that in this
    time of year. So, I’ll fish that way early in the season,
    and then as I move shallower, as the season progresses, I’ll start targeting every kind
    of cover that I can see, usually, with a 3/8-ounce jig with a Rage Craw trailer on it. I’m targeting stumps, laydowns, pockets of
    weeds, points in weeds, docks, and I’m also looking at the creek channels. If the creek bend swings up right next to
    the shoreline you got that steeper drop, that’s a great area to fish jigs, or on the inside
    bends of creeks back in the coves when it’s kind of a flat…if it’s got cover on it,
    especially, like stump field, or chunk rock, or maybe some weeds on it, that’s a great
    place to target jigs during the spring. And then, even during the spawn, you can throw
    jigs on top of beds and get bit that way. And even during the post-spawn, I like to
    throw jigs right up into balls of fry, and a lot of times, there’s bass that are guarding
    those fry, and they’ll come up and smack me, and you can catch them that way. I only ask if you’re catching fish during
    the spawn or post-spawn and they’re guarding fry, please release immediately so they can
    finish doing their thing to ensure a successful spawn. Now, the next bait that I like to use throughout
    the spring is a crankbait. During the early part of the season, I’m using
    a deeper-dive crankbait to target those deeper structure areas that I mentioned earlier. Great effective way to fish. And that’s when, you know, water temps are
    in the mid to upper 40s, I’ll start using a crankbait then. Yeah, fish will bite them, absolutely. So, that’s a great way to fish those deeper
    areas, and I crisscross those points and crisscross those ledges and drop-offs with those deeper-diving
    crankbaits. As the fish gets shallower and they get more
    active, I’ll switch over to a lipless crankbait like a chrome with blackback or a chrome with
    blueback, lipless crankbait, and I like to fish the outside weed lines or just the emerging
    weeds, like, big flats where the milfoil and the hydrilla are just starting to grow. It’s a great area to just burn a lipless crankbait
    across the top of it, particularly if there’s something…another piece of structure there. Say, for example, some boulders are scattered
    around, or logs, or maybe some stumps, something like that. I’ll bring that Rat-L-Trap right over the
    top of them or right next to them, and sometimes I’ll just kill it right next to it, and the
    bass will just crush it. Another great bait to use during the springtime
    is a spinnerbait, and I like to use it throughout the spring. Starting when the water temperature gets in
    the upper 40s, I’ll start using a 3/4-ounce spinnerbait, and I’m throwing that in deeper
    water, again, those same points, ledges and humps that I was targeting earlier in, you
    know, 20 feet of water, 15 to 30 feet of water, targeting with a spinnerbait, slow-roling
    it very slowly, and crisscrossing those areas. A lot of times, what I’ll do is I’ll graph
    over the tops of those areas first to see if there’s any cover that might hold those
    fish, like chunk rock, boulders, maybe some irregularities in the point, and I’ll bring
    the spinnerbait right across those areas. And a lot of times, you get bit. You don’t see the bass on your graph, but
    there’ll be hiding…they’ll be so tight to that cover that they’ll just appear as that
    piece of cover. That’s okay, just target that cover and a
    lot of times you’ll get bit. As the spring progresses, I’ll start moving
    up shallower, I’ll target those secondary points, those deeper weed lines. I’m looking for deeper, submerged structure
    or cover such as flooded bushes, flooded timber, that sort of thing. And then, as we get even further into the
    spring where it gets really shallow, now I’m going across the flats. I like to bring it across the flats two different
    ways. One is a medium retrieve. If there’s weeds that are submerged or any
    kinda cover, I’ll bring it nice and slow across that. Or if the fish are really aggressive, I’ll
    bring it back really fast. I’ll burn that spinnerbait back so quickly
    that it’s just under the surface where it’s kinda bulging the surface, but not breaking
    it. It’s a great way to fish it. They react to it. They’ll be sitting in those weeds and just
    suddenly, boom, it just comes flying over their head, and they’ll just react to it and
    crush it. So, it’s a real fun way to catch a lot of
    fish quickly and cover a lot of water effectively, just bulging the surface and covering a lot
    of water. But a spinnerbait to me is one of the more
    effective ways to catch bass throughout the entire spring because you can slow-roll it
    on the outside weed lines. When a front has come through, and those fish
    are pulled off, and they’re a little bit deeper, and they’re buried up in those weeds, and
    they don’t wanna attack baits that much, you can drop it down at 10 to 15-foot zone on
    the outside weed line and slow-roll it past those bass that are sitting buried in those
    weeds. Or if maybe there’s some submerged bushes,
    or flooded bushes, maybe some timber or something that’s deeper, just bring it right by that
    nice and slow with a slow-rolled spinnerbait during a cold front condition. And I don’t know what it is, but even though
    those fish seem to be lethargic and unwilling to chase baits, they’ll come up and crush
    those spinnerbaits even under cold front conditions. So, it’s a very effective way to catch fish
    during those tough conditions. But then, even during the spawn, I’ll bring
    those spinnerbaits right over the top of the beds like I did with the lipless crankbait,
    and I’ll bring them through balls of fry during the post-spawn to catch those males that are
    guarding fry. Again, please release them right away so they
    can finish their spawn. There you go. Nice. They’re in here. Keri: Come here, you. Glenn’s getting’ in the net. Come here, baby. Come here, come here. Oh, come on, Glenn. Come on, Glenn. There we go. There we go. He’s got a sore on his tongue. Yeah, he does. Glenn: The next bait, the fourth one on my
    list that I use throughout the spring is a Senko, you know, or a YUM Dinger, soft plastic
    jerkbait or stickbait, depending on what you wanna call them. I’ll start using them even in the early spring
    when it’s, you know, mid to upper 40s to low 50s. I like to put them on a split shot on a smaller
    size, like a 3-inch, maybe 4-inch, but a 3-inch Senko on a split shot or a drop shot, and
    to target those deeper structure areas, like I mentioned earlier, in the early spring,
    those main lake points, secondary points, drop-offs, humps, those things. I can work those areas very slowly, methodically. When those fish are still a little lethargic,
    kinda just waking up out of their winter slumber, this is a great way to attack those areas
    and catch a lot of fish. It also is a very effective way to fish when
    a cold front has come through and those fish aren’t as willing to bite faster-moving lures
    or bigger lures. I downsize and using those finesse tactics
    to target throughout the spring is a great way to…because they don’t have a lot of
    action to them, a lot of movement, which is what you’re matching, the environment and
    environmental conditions during the post-front conditions. So, it’s a real effective way to catch them. But if I’m not fishing those post-front conditions
    and the water temperature’s now has got in to the low to mid 50s, now I start using
    a 4 and 5-inch size stickbait, Texas-rigged with a 2/0 hook, weightless. And I’ll throw it around all those areas of
    cover that I mentioned previously, all that stuff you can see that I mentioned before,
    those rocks, those stumps, laydowns, targeting from the cove entrances, all the way into
    the back of the bays as the spring progresses into the…the temperatures would go up into
    the upper 50s and the low 60s and the fish are really shallow. It’s really hard to beat these baits during
    that time of year because they’re so effective, they have such a natural, easy fall to them. Just throw it out there on a slackline and
    let it fall by itself. Don’t do a whole lot of work, jerking it and
    doing all kinds of stuff, let it fall on slackline, and it falls horizontally just on its own. The key with that is watching your line. A lot of people gut-hook fish on these baits
    because they’re not paying so close attention to their line. Watch your line, you’re gonna see it just
    suddenly give a little twitch or it’ll start speeding off all of a sudden it’ll just start
    moving away from you quickly. Just any kind of movement like that…well,
    you didn’t impart on it with your rod, so something on the other end did, and it’s probably
    a fish. So, when you see that, reel up all that slack
    and set the hook as quick as you can before they swallow it. And you can catch a lot of fish that way without
    getting them gut-hooked. That’s the number one problem with these baits,
    but they’re very, very effective. You know, again, this is why fish like them
    so much, because they really do think it’s something natural, they eat it right away,
    they just suck it right down. So, great bait to use throughout the entire
    spring. There we go. There we go. Okay. Come on in. Got a little belly on him, he has been eating. That worked. Nice bright bluebird day, why not throw a
    buzzbait? Clear water. And then, finally, during the spring, another
    type of bait that I like to use is topwater, and very specific kinda topwater. There’s two specific kinds. One is buzzbait. I’ll start throwing a buzzbait when the water
    temperature is in the upper 40s, believe it or not. But yeah, I’ve caught fish on buzzbaits when
    it’s 49, 50-degree water temp over those main lake structures. It’s not uncommon for a bass when they’re
    active this time of year to come up 15 feet deep to smash a buzzbait. The key is, is that you wanna use larger blades
    so you can fish it slower and put on a bulkier, more buoyant plastic trailer on it, something
    like a Rage Tail Space Monkey or using a 6-inch Paddle Tail, you know, swimbait on it, something
    big, it enables you to fish it real slow and keep it on the surface, and it offers a larger
    profile for the bass to find them, and locate, and crush them. As the spring progresses, I’ll downsize, I’ll
    move a little bit smaller-sized buzzbait, and I’ll go to just, like, a twin-tail trailer
    on it, something smaller that can move it a lot faster across the water. This is when you’re in the upper 50s and the
    low 60s, when the fish are holding tight to shallow cover are up on those flats, actively
    feeding and chasing baitfish. This is a real effective way to catch them
    with buzzbaits, just covering a lot of water very quickly, and throwing it to all that
    available cover that you see. A lot of times, the fish will come out crushing
    and they’ll scare the bejeebies out of you because they’re hiding on something that you
    didn’t see, it was underwater. Could be a rock, could be a little indentation,
    maybe a ditch or something. But it’s a great way to fish when the fish
    are actively feeding. The other type of topwaters that I like to
    use is a toad and a hollow body frog. So, going on the other end of the spectrum,
    think of it this way, a buzzbait moves very fast across the surface. On the other end of it, you can use a hollow
    body frog because it sits, and floats on the surface, and doesn’t move at all. So, this is a great, effective way to fish
    those isolated pieces of cover that the fish are holding on when they’re a little more
    reluctant, they don’t wanna chase down a bait. You can bring that frog right to it, and let
    it sit, and just give it little twitches with your rod tip, and make it look alive without
    moving it away from that cover. And you’re gonna sit for 30 seconds, or a
    minute, or more, just let it sit, sit, sit, and then you give it a little twitch, and
    suddenly, bam, the fish will hit it. Surprises you because you would think they’d
    hit it right away, but sometimes you have to entice them or irritate them, depending
    on your point of view, until they finally come up and crush that frog. But you can fish that topwater really slow
    and get a lot of bites that way. The in-between range between a hollow body
    frog and a buzzbait is a toad, like a Rage Toad. It’s a real subtle movement, you can fish
    them slower. I fish it on a four-rod, keel-weighted hook,
    like a 1/4-ounce weight that’s got a screw lock on it, and I can fish it nice and slow
    across the surface, gurgling, very subtle movements, and I can drop it into those holes
    and those pockets in the weeds, on those big flats, or next to a stump, or a rock, or any
    kinda cover, fishing along a dock and drop it right alongside the dock. A lot of times, those fish will track it under
    the surface, and then when you kill it, that’s when they crush it. They just can’t stand it, they just can’t. Just changes the action that they’ve been
    seeing, and that change of action is what triggers that bite. You know, and it’s effective at the very beginning
    of the spring, all the way through to where there’s balls of fry in the post-spawn. A toad, a frog, and a buzzbait are my favorite
    topwater baits to use throughout the whole spring. So, those are my top five baits overall for
    spring fishing, top five types of baits to use throughout the spring. I hope those tips help. For more tips and tricks like this, visit
    BassResource.com.

    Mr. Fish Cake ile Sokar Avı 3. Sezon 18. Bölüm
    Articles, Blog

    Mr. Fish Cake ile Sokar Avı 3. Sezon 18. Bölüm

    March 2, 2020


    Today I’ll catch fish with a fishing pole I’ll use MR. Fish Cake This is a king of a dough Like this I’ll try this dough to catch fish and use a fishing pole I’ll use this tiny treble hook. This one is the smallest size I have at home. Let’s see what will happen. Water is deep so its better to slide this float up. It’s windy today. Bismillâhirrahmânirrahîm I threw it in your mouth Look at these small fish down here. They’ll eat all my bait. Tiny fish. So small. I got one. What’s that? A tiny “Dusky Spinefoot” First fish of today. That’s a GIANT :)) A giant “Dusky Spinefoot” :)) Let’ send it back I use small pieces of dough like this. Fish are small in here. They eat my bait. What’s that? A “Saddled Seabream” A small “Saddled Seabream” Go. I got another one. Another small “Saddled Seabream” Where is it? Get out of that dirty water. Get out of that dirty water. I’ll send you back where you belong. Yes baby. Was your father a fisherman? Another “Dusky Spinefoot” Man!! If you were big, a kilo each, I had caught four kilos of fish by now. I got this. Another “Dusky Spinefoot” Easy… A “Dusky Spinefoot” Tiny. Go. Man… Did you become a fisherman? Aha. Where is it? Come here. Another small “Dusky Spinefoot” It’s gone. Come here. This one… … is bigger. I got a big one this time. Like this. Nice. Go. Come here. Where is it going now? This one is “White Dusky Spinefoot” “White Dusky Spinefoot” Go. Another “Dusky Spinefoot” Let’s… …release this one. Yes baby. Was your father a fisherman? Another “Dusky Spinefoot” Go. Yes baby. I got this one on the belly. I got this one on the belly. Go. Yes. oops. Another “Dusky Spinefoot” Mr. Fish Cake. Nice. Suitable for novices like me. Go. Yes baby. Was your father a fisherman? Yes, another one. Go. Yes baby. This one is a fighter. Look at that. Yes, nice, go. Hi guys. This time last year Can Çevikkan gave me a packet of Mr. Fish Cake. I saw it in a plastic bag. I decided to give it a shot. It’s not really a good time to catch “Dusky Spinefoot” April and May would be better for big ones. I just wanted to try the bait. I’m not good at this kind of fishing. I don’t use fishing poles a lot. Once or twice a year. But I caught a lot of small fish. I wish I could fish more. The wind didn’t let me fish longer. But I really enjoyed it. Relieved stress. Released all the fish. It was relaxing for me. If you like my videos. Plase hit the “Like” button. And comment on the videos. And please “Subscribe” my channel. Regards to all of you. Thank you all for watching.

    Фидерный монтаж вертолет и два узла | Фидерная оснастка | Feeder Fishing
    Articles, Blog

    Фидерный монтаж вертолет и два узла | Фидерная оснастка | Feeder Fishing

    February 29, 2020


    Greetings to all the fishermen on my channel. I will show the bottom tackle for carp and crucian carp, they are also called the killer of carp and the killer of crucian carp. Also on my channel there are many different videos on how to do it: flat editing, flat feeder, feeder editing. Fishing is a fascinating and interesting thing, on my channel I will show such fishing methods as: Carp fishing, Carp fishing. There are such fishing knots on my channel: how to tie a hook, how to tie two fishing lines. Thank you all for watching, do not forget to like and subscribe to the channel.