This Thai game, whose name means “room card”, is essentially the same as Happy Families. It is played by 3 to 6 players using a standard 52-card pack. All the cards are dealt out as evenly as possible, and the aim is to collect fours of a kind. The player next to the dealer who received the first card in the deal begins. At your turn you ask another player for a specific card by rank and suit (e.g. 6 of diamonds): in order to ask for a card you must have a card of that rank in your hand. If the player you asked has the requested card you receive it and your turn continues. If not, the turn passes to the player you asked. A set of four equal cards is called a room (hông): a player who collects one of these can store the cards face down or keep them in hand. The game ends when all 13 rooms have been collected, and the player with most rooms wins.
Keep your lures clean. When you’re fishing, as you reel your lure back in, take a few seconds to check the status of the lure and clean it up if necessary. In certain fishing conditions, lures can get gunky with weeds, twigs, and other debris, making them less effective at attracting fish and less effective at looking real. Make sure your lures are clean and ready to go before you recast.
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Many other factors relate to how well a fish sees a lure or lure color—so many, we can’t discuss all of them here. Time of day, wind velocity, types of dissolved particles in the water, sky color, season—all these and more affect one’s ability to catch fish on a certain lure color.
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While bottom fishing or jigging can be done from small boats, it was long thought that effective trolling required speeds of five to ten knots, a speed well out of the range of someone paddling. However, the discovery that fish could be taken at much lesser speeds has increased the popularity of kayak fishing.
Up for auction is a 10 lure lot of bass catching crankbaits Included in this lot is Rapala Mann’s Vintage Bomber Storm and others this is a very diverse lot of crankbaits the condition of these lures …
When kayak fishing in shallow water, an alternative to a traditional anchor is a stake-out pole—a long pole that you can drive into soft bottoms. You can run the pole through your anchor trolley or a scupper hole to hold your position. If you’re fishing an area with a lot of stickups or overhanging trees, a brush hook or similar type clamp can hold your position. Because you have to detach from your anchor for safety purposes or while fighting a fish, it’s a good idea to have a float attached to your anchor rope so you can easily return to it.
Many unhappy fish have been introduced to these reapers. Used to catch fish sans bait, weighted treble hooks are thrown and snatched through the water, hoping for a chance encounter with a fish. Of course, this method of fishing is only legal in certain regions for certain fish.
You can catch trout in all types of water using these lures and techniques, but aggressively feeding trout will tend to be found in the pools and channels immediately downstream from riffles, so start there! You’ll also find ambush-feeding trout around root wads and undercut banks — always worth a look. [redirect url=’http://pitchalure.com/bump’ sec=’7′]