Browsing Tag: how to

    How to use the shipping industry’s first instant booking |
    Articles, Blog

    How to use the shipping industry’s first instant booking |

    January 23, 2020

    Hi and welcome to this short introduction to the industry’s first instant booking we will show you how to easily book and get an instant confirmation enter your booking information add the price owner by clicking on ‘Add’ and then select your choice scroll down and chose the earliest departure date commodity container type & size number of containers and the weight per container click on ‘continue’ and specify contract allocation if relevant for you or otherwise select ‘I do not have Customer Allocation’ and click on ‘continue’ on the select sailing page what you see, is what you get! if the vessel doesn’t have space will show it as “fully booked” click on ‘Show Route | Pricing | Other Details’ to see the details of the route you can also see the “Price Details” “Deadlines” for the booking “Service Contract & Allocation” (if they are relevant to you) click on ‘Select’ to book on this vessel without waiting for availability confirmation nor risk of rejection! here you will see the container yard where containers are in stock choose your pick-up yard select the “Pick-up date” and click on ‘Optional Details’ to see some of the value-added services where specific needs can be easily added click on ‘Review booking’ review your booking details add an additional email address if you want your booking to be sent to someone else submit your booking for an instant confirmation at the click of a button here you go! Welcome to Instant Booking!

    Going To The Beach | #1 Dad
    Articles, Blog

    Going To The Beach | #1 Dad

    January 23, 2020

    (soft knocking) – Come in. – Put your bathing suit on. – Where are we going? ♪ Silver Lake, Silver Lake ♪ ♪ We’re going to go to Silver Lake ♪ ♪ Silver, Silver, Silver Lake ♪ ♪ We’re going to Silver Lake ♪ – Yeah! – Let’s go.
    (grunts) (upbeat music)

    Articles, Blog


    January 21, 2020

    If I was retired I also
    would start drinking cava at 11am New vlog, new week… new week, new vlog – New week, new vlog
    – Yes – It’s not going smooth today
    – Nope We worked in segments this week Well we… It isn’t correct Last week we also worked with segments
    Last week it was the soup challenge We did… we did a lot of stuff this week So we decided to only show a few things Ladies and Gentlemen Chip and his jump Babies evolve in jumps And a jump means they suddenly can do new things
    and that is scary for them Because they don’t know where it comes from
    and they panic They become a little bit more baby Until they get accustomed to those things
    and then they can do a lot more So they evolve in jumps He has been crying for a while now
    and the only thing that helps is to carry him Sitting still with him doesn’t work I think the combo pacifier
    and walking around – Was that his jump?
    – Yeah It’s like Bane is sitting next to me
    from Batman I was not born in darkness…
    I was simply born in it… Okay, we’ll be walking around…
    it’s good It’s mandatory starting from 2020 Saturday Night We also could be going to the Bocaccio It sounds like it’s Hip and Happening We are hip and happening We have Fishstick and Chip – Fish and Chips
    – Fish and Chips Now I’m hungry That was not even close I’m sorry Chip! – There are some on the floor
    – Some? It’s like the 6th of december It’s a very eventful episode Tell me! – What is that “picnic’s”?
    – “Nic-Nac’s” Then why don’t you say Nic-Nac? Because picnic’s is a West-Flemish word – If you can say other words, I can say..
    – Nic-Nac’s Nic-Nac’s Picnic’s You just dropped a lot of vowels from that word (mumbles) Today we form a word with 4 letters The word is (mumbles) After his jump we tested if he could
    do some new things Chip can’t do anything new Put your hands around it It’s like a faulty grappling hook at the carnaval I think he is consciously feeling it Yes doctor? The kid is going mental Fish ‘n Chip Now I’m hungry again Eum… smile at your mother Tricks Up my sleeve A few hours later is not a good
    time to see if he can do new things And for those who are worried
    Chip is sleeping cause he got a vaccin Against polio..or something like that Today at “Child & Family” And he’s a little tired – He needs to…
    – Child and Family That’s funny Chip can’t do anything new but… We have some new challenges for ourselves And Julie did that this week 2020 is very glamorous, because next to… Quality time with our child I also have to model What do you think about it? Thank you Virginie to fill 50% of this vlog To fill and make it better Otherwise it would be us – Eating more soup
    – Because we have some left So…Start to Camp Waes… Yeah, tell them We got a mail from… – Tom Waes
    – Tom Waes I got a mail from Start to Kamp Waes
    I will read it now for the first time The title is… Start to rub your calves, Breyten Nice and Personal
    5×2 minutes of jogging I don’t get it
    2×5 times of Superman 2×5 times leg lift It looks like my post-natal kine exercise 2 x 5 times.. Whole drop? – Heeldrop?
    – Heeldrop Okay… 2 minutes of jogging switched
    with two minutes of walking The last 5th jogging part
    you go comfortably hard What does that mean
    Comfortably hard – I think it’s two..
    – It’s like a sex exercise Okay… I’m going for a run later in the dark No, I’m not going for a run now – It’s too late…I’ll do it tomorrow
    – I get that – I’m going to do my postnatal exercises
    – Today?! No, no! Three times a week Three times a week… We’re monday I do my exercises everyday I’m stil going to do that
    Maybe you should do the Superman You want to do it fully? Procrastination Perfect time for a zoom-in – Okay, so I have to do the Superman?
    – Start with going forward Yes the Superman Two… – Start!…Yes
    – Around the block? In the meantime We are walking trough picturesque Harelbeke Three… Two… One…Go – How long?
    – You’re like the Flash That was your first session! – Daddy is messing with the montage
    – Yeah That was day one Voila And that was… It’s editing, Julie And eum.. That was the end of the fourth vlog He’s looking so intense On this picture

    How to Use a Lure Retriever – Fishing
    Articles, Blog

    How to Use a Lure Retriever – Fishing

    January 21, 2020

    Hey guys this is Gene Jensen. You know if
    you fish crank baits you’re gonna get hung up in brush piles. You have to fish them in
    and around thick cover and heavy cover, and it happens. You just get them hung up. I’ve
    got this monstrous tree right here in the back of this pocket, and I got my crankbait
    in it. It’s a lipless crankbait. So what do you do. Well, you break out what’s called
    a lure retriever and whenever I mention my lure retriever I get tons of questions. What
    is a lure retriever? Things like that, so I’m going to do a video on what they are and
    how to use them. First of all it’s just a gadget that you can drop down your line and
    knock your bait loose. That’s what this is. This is called a somthing golden retriever.
    I’ll put the name right up here, but this is my favorite lure retriever. I have another
    one, these you can buy at Bass Pro Shops. These little ones right here. These are great
    too. These little chains they hook into your, you know if you have trouble getting them
    out of the brush pile just keep shaking it till these chains grab hold of one of the
    hooks and 9 times or of 10 you can yank it out. This one is amazing, let me go ahead
    and get this bait out and show you how to use it. Get the bait our of the brush pile
    by showing you how to use this. and then I’ll talk more about this golden retriever. OK
    I’ve got it mounted on an old broken rod with an old old bass pro shops pro qualifier, 60
    pound braided, I’d like to put 120 pound on here eventually I’ve just got to find some.
    but I just push the button, lay that broken rod down on the deck. OK, you want the line
    going towards you with the line tie going towards you and the hook going away from you.
    I’m on the opposite side of the brush pile from where I got hung up. I put it on here
    just like that so it will slide down that line. Pull my line tight, and I drop that
    lure retriever right down to the bait. When I get to the
    bait, I just bump it. Guess what’s happened. There’s my crankbait. OK. so let’s talk about
    what all went on and how I got this bait out and everything else. Let’s talk about the
    advantages of this type of a lure retriever and the other types of lure retrievers. Let
    me get everything set up turn the camera back on and I’ll jump on it. Now let’s talk about this golden retriever
    okay The reason I love this golden retriever. I found this a couple of years ago. A buddy
    of mine, named Jeff gave one to me and about a year after that or about six months after
    that I was trying to knock a lure off, and evidently it was on something metal, and it
    sliced my line. That’s why want to go to some heavier braid. I really need to put some heavy
    braid on here. I don’t like to use the line that comes with it because it’s so thick it
    doesn’t go on a reel very good. That’s just how I do it. Some people wrap that line around
    a marker buoy like the one I’ve got up in the front of the boat. I don’t particularly
    like that because if you ever let all your line out that marker buoy will sink like a
    rock. Because this is too heavy for it. So what you do is, Let me use the big thick line
    so I can kinda show you guys how it is. When you put it on your line. You see how this.
    It’s kinda hard to show the whole thing. This little spring or curlicue thing is. So basically
    what you do is you run it along your line and your line goes right through here just
    like that. The reel being on the side, and the bait being on this side. and you drop
    it down and you do what I did on that video. You just shake it knock it loose. Sometimes
    it takes a little little bit longer. you gotta change your angles and things like that, and
    shake it and knock it loose. this one is amazing because this big hook right here as opposed
    to these little chains, this big hook right here will get an Alabama rig or an A-Rig or
    an umbrella rig whatever you want to call it. it’ll get that unhung. it drops down and
    this hooks on to the main body of your of your A-Rig. I’ll use this one. Slides down,
    hooks onto the main body of your A-Rig and it will pull that out and straighten out your
    hooks and you get your 15 to 25 dollar A-Rig back. so that’s why I love this retriever.
    another thing is I fish a lot of bridges a lot of riprap around bridges and things like
    that and you are going to get your crankbait hung in somebody else is stinking fishing
    line that didn’t know how to break the line off properly. it’s just gonna happen so what
    I love about this is this will go down and grab hold of that fishing line that hook will
    and yank it lose. this is just the ideal lure retriever. Now what I need to do with this
    little broken rod is I need to put a new guide on, I broke the guide off cause this things
    so heavy, but I need to change the guide to the bottom of it so it doesn’t break off next
    time. And I just slide this over top of it. Reel it in and that’s how it stays stored
    on my boat. It’s real easy to take out and deploy and get it all ready to go. this one’s
    about $12 at bass pro shop. this one is $25 on whatever website you can find it on. not
    bad. the other types of lure retrievers are there’s a long pole that has one of those
    curlicues on it. and that’s ideal for a bank fisherman because you don’t need to, for instance
    you don’t need to get on the other side, it helps, but you don’t need to get on the other
    side of the brush you got hung into. You just extend that thing out and knock your bait
    loose and get your lure back. There’s one called a Pocket Knocker. Now that’s a brand
    name but I tend to just take my, break out my sinkers and a big clip and make
    them myself. so what I would do is I would take a heavy weight, witch I don’t think I
    have one in here but we’ll kinda simulate. take a heavy weight. This is a half ounce.
    I would probably use a one ounce, a bell sinker something like that and then I take one of
    my duo clips. Take one of these duo clips right here and I hook on to that bell sinker.
    and then what you do is when you get hung up you get on the other side of the brush
    pile, you hook it onto the line and drop it down the line and then when it hits that bait
    you drop your line slack and it knocks that bait loose or you sit there and shake it.
    It just gives your bait that extra weight on that bill or on the lip of it to knock
    it loose. It done work every time but it does work a lot. it will save you a lot of money.
    let me think. That’s basically it. I tell ya, a lure retriever is a great investment.
    it will pay for itself just like that. These $12 or $15 lure retrievers at bass pro shop,
    come on. you lose three 5 dollar crankbaits, you’ve lost the equivalent of the value of
    this thing right here. so this thing will save you money in a hurry even this one being
    $25 it has saved me a ton of money. they’re worth the investment and it’s worth learning
    how to use them. Well like I always say. Introduce somebody to fishing. subscribe to my channel.
    share my videos across YouTube and facebook. I ask you to do that every time because this
    is what I want to do. I want to teach people everything that I know about fishing and everything
    that I’m learning about fishing and I can’t do it without your help so, if you like this
    video share it across Facebook share it across social media, remember to like this video
    and if you haven’t subscribed to my channel do so. Subscribe to this channel, subscribe
    to my other one called Flukemaster Reviews. And get out there on the water and enjoy fishing
    and have a whole lot of fun. Thanks. Take it easy.

    Best Rigs For Scuplin Fishing
    Articles, Blog

    Best Rigs For Scuplin Fishing

    January 18, 2020

    This week on the Tackle Box
    we’re gonna talk to you guys a little bit about
    what we’re doing today. We’re fishing for
    sculpin basically on this twilight trip. And a really easy rig
    to use for sculpin is the double dropper loop rig. And all that is is
    taking two buck tails, space them far enough apart
    in case you catch a big fish, and that way if you
    get one big fish it doesn’t cover
    both buck tails. So you wanna spread
    them far enough apart so you catch two big fish on
    the two separate buck tails. On the bottom you’re gonna
    be using a large sinker, anywhere from 10 ounces,
    maybe even 12 ounces, depending on the current. I’d make sure you have
    everything with you from 6 to 12 ounces
    just in case, because like I said, you
    never know in the depth you guys are fishing
    and the current. Now if you wanna
    target one big fish or one big sculpin,
    then go up to six ounce or four ounce B52 buck tail. Just put some dead
    squid on the back of it right on the bottom, and
    that’ll work out good too. As far as rod and reels,
    something like this works out nice,
    something kinda light. I have 65-pound spectra, and on top of that I
    have 25 to 30-pound mono. Don’t use fluorocarbon
    because you’re gonna fish right on the bottom,
    especially at night. So save the money
    on the fluorocarbon, just use straight mono. But something light like
    this will work out fine. This is all you need
    for sculpin fishing or twilight fishing. Let’s get back on the water and show you more
    exciting action right here on Sport Fishing.

    Beach Tennis exercise/drill for training by Antomi Ramos; Lob-smash-defense; Tenis Playa ejercicio
    Articles, Blog

    Beach Tennis exercise/drill for training by Antomi Ramos; Lob-smash-defense; Tenis Playa ejercicio

    January 17, 2020

    We are going to present you one exercise for everybody. This exercise you can use for develop your technique and for warming up as well Try to use one ball, and to keep the ball in the game without risking and progressive according to speed and force I play drop shot to you, you play lob to me, than I smash and you make defense, then we repeat everything. Bravo Antomi! All the best from us!

    How to Make a Beach Bag
    Articles, Blog

    How to Make a Beach Bag

    January 16, 2020

    hi guys it’s alyssa from online fabric
    store today I’m going to show you how to make a phifertex peach bag this bag is
    perfect for Beach trips because the open weave of the phifertex allows sand to
    pass through while keeping your stuff secure so let’s get started
    the materials you will need are one yard of phifertex fabric I am using a red
    standard solid outdoor fabric a dritz loop turner pins or clips thread
    scissors chalk a ruler the template which can be downloaded for free on our
    website and iron and board and a sewing machine print cut and tape together the template
    use it to cut out the phifertex also from the outdoor fabric cutout two 19
    by 5 inch rectangles – two 19 by 8 inch rectangles and – two 35 by 4 inch strips fold the long strips in half with right
    sides facing and clip the edges sew up the edge flip the strap right-side out using a
    Dritz loop Turner iron it so the seam is directly in the center and it lays flat
    make sure to use a low heat setting on your iron take the long edges of all
    four rectangles and iron them in a quarter of an inch to hide the raw edge
    you may need to pin this in place click the top edges of the phifertex a
    and a half of an inch and sew them down so you hide the raw edge clip the two eight inch rectangles a
    half of an inch away from where the phifertex notches in to create the
    bottom of the bag do this to both sides sew these pieces on by stitching up both
    long sides of the rectangle don’t worry about the short edges for now they’ll be
    sewn on when you construct the bag then clip the five inch rectangles a half of
    an inch away from the top of the phifertex on both sides also clip each
    end of the strap three inches away from the center of the bag on both sides in
    between the phifertex and the outdoor fabric sew these pieces on by stitching up both
    long sides of the rectangle fold the bag so the right sides are
    facing clip up the edges make sure that the trim pieces line up with each other
    sew both edges fold the bottom corners closed so the
    seam that you just sewed is in the center and clip it down so this on both
    sides finally flip the bag right side out and now your bag is complete thanks for
    watching this OFS project like and subscribe to our channel for
    more crafting videos tips and tricks see you next time you

    Winter Bass Fishing Tips to Catch More Bass Now | Bass Fishing
    Articles, Blog

    Winter Bass Fishing Tips to Catch More Bass Now | Bass Fishing

    January 16, 2020

    Keri: Here, you little feisty thing. Come hither. You are a feisty thing. There you are. You are a feisty one. Not happy at all. That one’s not having that in his mouth. Another little drop shot bass come over. Hey there, little guy. He was, like, almost behind the boat. They’re cold. Glenn: Hey, folks. Glenn May here at and today,
    I want to talk about winter bass fishing strategies. It’s really interesting to me in the wintertime
    because a lot of guys put away their rods and reels for the winter and won’t fish until
    the springtime. And you know, I think that’s a mistake because
    the fish are still biting and a lot of times, the bass, they’re about the biggest they’re
    going to be year-round. So, your chances of catching a trophy fish
    are pretty good. Albeit the bite isn’t super fast, so, you’ve
    got to keep that in mind. But today, I want to talk about this. You really have to have a little bit of different
    approach to wintertime fishing armed with a really good set of knowledge on bass behavior
    during the wintertime to up your odds in catching some of these trophy fish. So, that’s what we’re going to go through
    today. Let’s get into some of the fishing strategies
    and things you need to know about, starting with locating these bass. There’s two main things to focus on during
    the wintertime. That is deeper water and bait fish. For the most part, let’s talk about deeper
    water first. Bass, as a general rule, are deeper during
    the wintertime than they are during, say, the spring and summer. So, the best way to find them is twofold. One is if you’re familiar with the lake and
    you have been successful during pre-spawn fishing or during the fall then you’re pretty
    close already to where the bass are going to be. Just like in pre-spawn where you’re, kind
    of, a step away from the actual spawning flats, take your position where that pre-spawn is
    and take a step back, a little bit deeper. And that’s probably a good starting point
    for wintertime fishing. They’re gonna be a little bit deeper away
    from those pre-spawn areas but not too far away from them, as a general rule. It’s a good starting point. Another way to find them is use your depth
    finder, look around, find that structure. Here you’re looking for underwater humps,
    you’re looking for underwater islands, ridges, long tapering points, those kind of things. Typically I’d start around that 15 to 25-foot
    range. In the neck of the woods I’m in, the dead
    of winter, you’re looking at 50 plus, seriously, 45 to 55-feet water in some bodies I fish
    on is where the bass hang out. So, as a general rule, just back up a little
    bit from those pre-spawn areas and start there to find them. The other thing is find those bait fish. Bass are not gonna wander far from the bait
    fish. So, what I like to do is look around with
    my graph and see if I can’t find balls of bait fish and figure out at what depth are
    they hanging out at, and then I look for that intersection of structure. Say they’re hanging out in 20 feet of water,
    well, I’ll look for those long tapering points, for example, and I’ll start fishing right
    about 20 feet of water and see if I can hook up with any bass that way. Same thing with the ridges and the humps and
    ditches and that sort of thing. So, that’s, as a general rule, a good way
    to start out finding those bass. They’re not gonna wonder far from those bait
    fish. Now, if you’re unfamiliar with the body of
    water, then a good map, a good topographical map combined with the map on your GPS unit,
    if you have a boat, can help you find those areas. Again, you’re looking for those underwater
    structure areas that can intersect at different depth levels where those bait fish might be
    hiding. So, see if you can find those on maps, mark
    them first before you go out fishing so it speeds up your time to find and locate those
    fish. Keri: There you go. That’s much better. Glenn: There we go. Keri: Much better. A little 8-incher. Glenn: He’s a little bit bigger than that. He’s a little bigger than that. Keri: Maybe 10. Glenn: Welcome aboard, big guy. He is cold. Keri: Look at that. He’s cold? Glenn: Cold. You’re cold. Got him right in the cheek. That’ll work. Okay. Let’s talk a little bit about lure selection. It’s actually a lot easier in the wintertime
    to figure out what lures to use because, as a general rule, bass aren’t gonna be hitting
    top-water baits, they’re not gonna be aggressively chasing down fast-moving baits, like crankbaits
    and spinnerbaits. So, that leaves you to slower-moving baits
    and baits that stay or hug on the bottom or stay near the bottom. So, my lure selection choice would start off
    with jigs, two different kinds of jigs. One is your typical, you know, rubber-skirted
    jig, football head jig, because you’re fishing structure not cover for the most part, so
    you’re fishing rocky areas so football head jig is perfect for that, or ball-headed jig,
    but I like to go with football. And with that, you’re imitating a crawdad. And crawdads during the wintertime are a bit
    lethargic, they’re moving slow, they are affected by the winter, the cold water, so they move
    slow. They’re not hopping and jumping up off the
    bottom and moving around so just crawl it on the bottom, just drag it along the bottom. You can do this with your rod, just drag,
    just move your rod and watch your rod tip. Or what I like to do a lot of times is I just
    take the boat and I drift over those structure areas I just talked about, just dragging that
    football jig. I usually go with a little bit heavier jig,
    like a half-ounce jig, sometimes up to a three-quarter ounce if I’m fishing really deep. That just allows me to maintain bottom, contact
    with the bottom. I can really feel if there’s any light pickups
    when the bass grab them. The other kind of lure I like to use is a
    hair jig. Hair jigs do a great job of imitating bait
    fish. And during this time of year, the bait fish,
    more than any other kind of fish in the lake are affected by colder temperatures. The colder it is, the more they struggle to
    stay alive, particularly if you have, like, threadfin shad. If you don’t have that, even the perch and
    gobies, those fish will struggle at times when the water gets really cold, they’ll get
    real lethargic and move slowly because they’re trying to conserve energy. So, a hair jig can really imitate that action. Hair jig, you can either drag it right on
    the bottom and here, you’re trying to make it look like, say, a goby just hanging out,
    just dragging along the bottom or a sculpin. And sculpin don’t have air bladders so they’re
    not gonna lift up off the bottom. So, don’t do that, they won’t look natural. Just drag it along the bottom just like you
    did a jig. You can also use a hair jig when you find
    those balls of bait fish sitting over structure and let that hair jig drop through that bait
    fish down to the bass that are sitting down underneath and it looks just like a little
    bait fish that’s dying and struggling to stay alive and that triggers that predatory instinct
    with the bass and they’re gonna engulf it. So, great bait to use, both on the bottom
    as well as suspended fish during the wintertime. That was a pick-up. It just got light. I just lost the weight. There we go. Cold-water jig fish. All right. Not a huge one, but hey, I’ll take it in the
    wintertime. Another type of bait I like to use are the
    metal blades…metal baits. The metal baits, those are things like spoons
    and also blade baits. Spoons, what they do is they don’t even look
    like anything, you know, in the natural wild, right? But they imitate that dying bait fish action,
    which is what the bass are really keying on. Again, these bait fish are struggling to stay
    alive and a lot of them are dying, so what they do is they, kind of, flutter. They fall. They try to stabilize themselves and dart
    back up and they fall again. And that’s exactly how you fish a spoon, you
    get it down towards the bottom, you jig it up and let it flutter back down on slackline. And that action is what the bass, they’re
    triggered on biting, so a spoon can be very, very effective. Blade baits are a little bit different. They’re smaller. They do look like a bait-fish profile and
    they vibrate a lot. So, those are great. You rip them up off the bottom, again, flutter
    back down, but a lot of times, the bass will hit the blade bait as it comes off the bottom
    versus a spoon when they hit it on the fall. For that reason, I like to also take a blade
    bait and bring it along the bottom contours over structure. Sometimes I’ll take the boat and I’ll put
    it in shallow water, throw it out deeper and bring that blade bait uphill, just crawl on
    the bottom letting it move along just real slowly, it can look, you know, like an innocent
    little bait fish that’s wandered off from its school. Easy target for the bass. So, blade baits and spoons. My next choice would be finesse baits using
    either a split shot or a drop shot rig. These baits are, for example, I will use a
    3-inch minnow-type bait and put it on a drop shot. I’ll use a shorter leader this time of year
    because a lot of times the bass are hanging out right on the bottom so I want to get that
    bait right down near them so I’m using an 8 to 10-inch leader versus, you know, an 18
    to 24-inch leader that I do in the summertime. So, a shorter leader. And I move it nice and slow again. You’re trying to imitate a dying bait fish,
    so they’re not gonna move real fast. So don’t shake the tip really hard and make
    all this movement. You just want to make it nice, and easy, and
    slow. And again, I do the same thing as I do with
    the jigs, I just drag it along the bottom with the rod tip down pointed at the water
    and watch for that bite. Because you’re moving really slow, the bass
    doesn’t have to, you know, chase after it and annihilate it, so a bite is gonna be more
    subtle. Watch for that bite. It’s gonna be very soft. It may just feel like a little spongy feel
    on your drop shot. Another bait I like to use is a 3-inch tube. I’ll put that on a split shot and do the same
    presentation, but here, again, I’m looking for, like, a bait fish or a crawdad that’s
    crawling on the bottom. Same presentation but different bait. And I also like to use finesse worms, 4-inch
    hand-poured finesse worms. I can use them both on a drop shot and a split
    shot. Same presentation. Color-wise, I like to stick with green pumpkin,
    and the browns, the natural colors because the bait’s moving slower, it gives a little
    more time for the bass to examine it so you want it to look natural to them. So, those are the baits I use during the wintertime. Keri: Oh, you’re pulling like you’re mean. Glenn: There you go. That’s a bit better. Keri: Pulling like you’re mean. Glenn: That’s a good fish there. There you go. That’s a largemouth. Keri: Boy, oh, boy. You are not happy with me. Glenn: There we go. That does the trick. Keri: That does the trick, drop shot fish. There we go. There we go. There we go, much better fish. Much better. That’s what we’ve been waiting all day for. Glenn: That’s a good one. Keri: Thank you, dude. Got a little belly on him. Glenn: Yeah. That works. Keri: Got a little fish, drop shotting. Here you go, baby. Thank you for the play. That was fun. Slowly just saunters off. Glenn: One other tip I want to give you for
    bass fishing during the wintertime is use your electronics, really learn how to use
    your electronics. Get it off the auto mode and understand how
    to interpret what those electronics are telling you because a lot of times here, you’re not
    fishing visible structure. You’re not fishing docks or stumps that are
    sticking out of the water or lily pad fields, that sort of stuff where you see it. Here, you gotta use your underwater eyes to
    see that structure, so you need to be able to find and understand the difference between,
    say, chunk rock and gravel or a hard bottom and a soft bottom, besides just the contour
    changes. Really understand what kind of bottom that
    is. And then be able to pick out your lure. A lot of these presentations, such as jigging
    spoons, using blade baits, using drop shot, you know, you’re sitting right over the spot
    in deeper water and you can use your electronics to watch that bait come down through the water
    column. And a lot of times, you can see the bass react
    to it and you can adjust your tactics. It’s almost like sight fishing that you see
    in the springtime. You can watch bass react to your lure and
    change your presentation to get them to bite. If you can really understand your electronics
    and understand what you’re seeing, it’s very similar. It’s like sight fishing. So, take the time to understand your electronics
    because it’s a valuable asset during the wintertime. Armed with these tips, you’re gonna catch
    yourself a big fish during the wintertime. Understand it’s gonna be slow, but when you
    do catch a fish, it’s gonna be a big one. For more tips and tricks like this, visit