Big Bass Catch (The Fish)

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This instructable teaches you where to look for 'um what lores/fly's to use, and the general do's and don'ts of bass fishing.

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Step 1: Where to Look?

1.Aviod sandy or muddy bottoms, leafy or rocky is good

2.On the edge of the bank check for about a foot drop off, if you see it, it's good

3.If you see smaller fish in the pond, thats good too

4.The two number one places to cast off into are by a tree that fell into the water or a lilly pad

Step 2: The Lore/Fly

Lores
Any thing but bobbers!
(I recomend the fish shaped ones)


Fly's
All good
But no
crayfish

Step 3: The Technique

With lores keep a continuos speed of about 5 miles per hour and about every 10 seconds slow down to about 1 mile per hour for about 5 seconds.

With flys it's similar, cast out and make a short powerful tug on the line continuosly with about 3 second breaks between tugs

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    10 Discussions

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    Woodworker_17

    4 years ago

    Crayfish is actually good for bass

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    covey12

    10 years ago on Step 2

    try rappalla x-raps and silver-black-sparkely jerkshad or flukes

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    covey12

    10 years ago on Step 1

    muddy bottoms is where all the large mouth live in florida

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    nirvanalover

    10 years ago on Step 3

    the idea is to get the fish interested if you slow down the fish will leave because it thinks its already dead. but if you reel then stop reeling but jerk the bait the fish will instinctively strike

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    nirvanalover

    10 years ago on Step 1

    a leafy bottom is not good and sandy bottom is trust me I'm more than positive i have more experience than you

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    ledzep567

    11 years ago on Introduction

    3 versions of the crankbait you show happen to be crawfish imitations

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    BigPupChuck07

    11 years ago on Introduction

    I beg to differ about not using crayfish flies. Where i am from in Louisiana the "crawfish" flies and crank baits are some of the most productive lures

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    Sun Gear

    11 years ago on Step 2

    cool and"lores" is spelled "lures"