When still-fishing for crappie, perch, bluegill (or just about any small fish) you can make your own two hook rig in a jiffy. Use 10 to 15 pound monofiliment line and place snelled hooks about 12 inches apart with your sinker 12 inches below the bottom hook. Tie a loop knot at the bottom for [...]
The channel catfish is the official fish of Missouri, Iowa, Nebraska, Kansas, and Tennessee. It’s referred to as a “channel cat”.
The Kenai River, called Kakny in the Dena’ina language, is a river in the Kenai Peninsula of south central Alaska.The biggest king salmon — up to 98 pounds — come from the swift Kenai River. Big fish are so common in the second run of kings that there’s a special, higher standard for what makes [...]
Flatheads are more apt to eat live fish, channel cats are most likely to consume dead, stinky food and blue cats are somewhere in the middle.
It was a great day on Cape Fear River for Brian Newberger on September 17th, 2005. He landed this 78 lb. flathead catfish, the largest on record in North Carolina.
Look at this Monster 48″ Musky caught on Lake of the Woods near Kenora this last September. Tim used a Dipsey Sinker on the end of a Bucktail to hook and land this beauty. The Gremlin looks pretty excited seeing this one landed.
On September 27, 2009, Kyle Anderson of Rapid City, MI caught this 50-pound, 8-ounce Great Lakes musky. The fish is the Michigan state record. It beat the old record, set in 1984, by 2.5 pounds. Anderson was fishing in Torch Lake, near Traverse City. Wow, that’s a pretty fish!
My Dad and I have always dreamed of catching a king salmon and last summer we got the chance to do it. We were on the Kenai River with our friend Casey when this 52-pound beast slammed my Dad’s line. He set the hook and the battle was on. After about fifteen minutes, we got [...]