For river smallmouth bassers, “fall” carries a wonderful meaning. Across their North American range, smalljaws are on the move. Whether their riverine travels take them on lengthy journeys or short sojourns, bass respond to shorter days and cooling waters in one very important way: with great hunger and aggression.At the epicenter of a smallmouth’s Northern range, anglers who’ve paid their dues all summer pensively await the arrival of autumn. CLICK HERE FOR FULL ARTICLE
Every fall deer hunters go through their routine of getting ready for whitetail season. But there may be a few things that you do in that routine that could make or break bringing in that big buck thi
Here are 3 tools that are easily forgotten when it comes to bringing in that giant whitetailed buck this upcoming season.
If you want to catch more fish, whether it is spring, summer, fall or winter, you need to be versatile. Being versatile when you’re fishing means different things. Let’s look at some of those things. Some anglers are one-dimensional. For instance, all they fish for are bass. Or, maybe all they fish for are walleyes: That’s fine, walleyes and bass are both fun to fish for, and if that’s what they enjoy, that’s what they should do. CLICK HERE FOR FULL ARTICLE
Out hunting we remember to stay out of sight and even to keep our smell undercover. But have you made sure to “stay out of earshot”? Learn how to make your bow as quiet as it can possibly be, and never have another deer run off before you can get a shot off again.
Mark Tobin heads down to Oklahoma, to reel in a prehistoric fish that dates all the way back to the dinosaurs. The spoonbill however gives Mark a lot more than he bargained for on the Grand Lake O’ Cherokee.