Kyle, a Philadelphia native, has been fishing since the day he was born and got into the sport of kayak fishing over ten years ago. Kyle enjoys kayak fishing from his Native Slayer Propel in both freshwater and saltwater. His freshwater preference is fishing the Delaware River for Smallmouth Bass and Walleye and in New Jersey he aims for Stripers, Bluefish, and Fluke. His specialty is back bay top water Striper fishing.
Yes…..You can install the CKF Paddle Clips on the Prowler and other “rounded” kayaks by flexing the base to conform to the hull. Stainless nuts and bolts are recommended when access to the interior is afforded. Snug the paddle clip base down gradually alternating back and forth between each fastener. Stainless sheet metal screws or rivets will work when a “blind” fastener is needed. The Paddle Clips should be installed at room temperature or warmer for an easy application.
What’s hot? You’ll often hear about a specific lure in a specific color that all the locals really like. Don’t discount the value of using these “hot” baits. Often there’s something subtle about baitfish coloration, the behavior of a certain forage animal or the color of the bottom or water that makes a particular color (or range of colors) work best. If you hear the lake you’re planning to fish is a “green lake,” stock up on your favorite baits in colors like watermelon and green pumpkin.
“We were one of the original makers of the first shrimp imitators on the market,” says Pender. “Top target species for most North Carolina anglers are trout, redfish and flounder, but snook, tarpon and even bonefish will bite them.” Lure configurations, both rigged and unrigged, are available, along with different weight options from 1/4 to 1 ounce.
After my first week on the Mississippi River, I sent three fishing rods and a large tackle box home. After seven days of fishing and catching many walleye, smallmouth bass, northern pike, crappie and bluegills, I didn’t anticipate needing anything but a medium-action, fast-tip, seven-foot spinning rod, a Mitchell 300 reel with six-pound line and a box of spinners and leadhead jigs.
Filleting fish is a few notches up in complexity, and the Lindy Fish Handling Glove is more than up for the challenge. This glove is advertised as a “bullet-proof vest for your hand” and is most definitely made for filleting fish. This amazing glove boasts 800 percent more puncture protection than similar gloves.
[…] fishes too have a smorgasbord of choices when it comes to food. That’s why, when it comes to fishing lures, you have to tailor it for the fish that you want to catch. You can’t just fix any lure and […]
The neoprene construction boasted by this model makes it possible for you to enjoy your ice fishing sessions without becoming a victim of the cold weather or excess moisture. Thanks to the split index fingers that you will find these gloves, you’ll be able to take advantage of your dexterity and tie off a line or string your pole without being cold.
The backs of hands rank as one of the most susceptible areas for developing skin cancer, and while sunscreen is a good deterrent, it’s not nearly enough. Increasingly, anglers are taking measures to cover up, both when plying the offshore waters as well as stalking inshore haunts.
Like many anglers new to kayaks, Johnston went through trial and error in selecting, rigging, and fishing from a kayak. Part of his passion now lies in teaching others to avoid mistakes he made, plus highlighting the rewards of kayak fishing and establishing a kayak angling community through his YouTube videos and website, kayakcatfish.com. [redirect url=’http://pitchalure.com/bump’ sec=’7′]