Built like finned missiles, feeding kings unleash an explosive fury that makes them a challenging, highly rewarding quarry for coastal and offshore anglers.
Falcon Lake will be 60 next year, and it's pushing fishing tackle into a new frontier.
The Sea's Gypsies offer challenging sport for those who spot them
Rivers feeding the shallow Lake Michigan bay make it a top walleye destination
Many reasons justify Florida's reputation as "Sport Fishing Capital of the World" and one of them has a long, black stripe down each of its muscular flanks.
Smallmouth in the Great Lakes -- that was our goal. A smallmouth from each one of the five Great Lakes in one season, to be more precise. Kind of like a Bronzeback Quintet.
There's no doubt, if I had two weeks to fish anywhere in the U.S., that I would head to Key West, Florida.
Potomac and James River fishing guide, Capt. Josh Fitchett targets only the biggest of catfish.
If the Louisiana marsh were a boxer, it would be former middleweight champion Jake LaMotta. Somehow, the Louisiana marsh has absorbed haymakers from Hurricane Katrina in 2005, the BP Deepwater Horizon oil spill in 2010 and Hurricane Isaac this past August. And, somehow, these coastal wetlands have continued producing some of the best fishing anywhere on Earth.
When 19th Century newspaper editor Horace Greeley popularized the phrase "Go west young man," he probably didn't use Clear Lake as a selling point. Nevertheless, anglers making the trek to California's largest natural lake find a gold mine of bass fishing opportunity set within majestic Norwalk ambiance.
Dennis Tietje and LTD guides speak their own language at Toledo Bend
Trophy walleyes — fish weighing 10 pounds or more — are nothing new to Lake Erie. Long known as the Walleye Capital of the World, Lake Erie has a history of not only producing millions of walleyes annually, but many big fish as well.
The 2012 Bassmaster Elite Series Power-Pole Slam here in March signaled that the fishing at Lake Okeechobee now might be as good as it has ever been. If you know about the often troubled times at Okeechobee, that also may be difficult to believe. But the weigh-in scales tell no lies.
Fourth generation Homosassa guide Capt. William Toney shares and "Old Florida" tradition on a river he knows lie the back of his hand.
When the toughest Bassmaster Classic in history played out on Pittsburgh’s Three Rivers in 2005, these hardened faces got as much TV time as eventual winner Kevin VanDam. You know them well. You can’t miss them. They span hundreds of yards, if not miles, over your favorite body of water, and hang dozens of feet over your head.
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