Years ago when I was setting up a marlin trip out of Kona on the Big Island of Hawaii, my guide warned, “And NO bananas!”
More than ever before, Americans are discovering the exciting world of sport-fishing for carp. It’s not difficult to understand why.
I’ve had some of my best fishing days when the wind has been blowing hard. It never ceases to amaze me that though I can’t cast very far into a strong headwind, the fish oftentimes wind up right at my feet.
We all love to snap photographs of our favorite fishing moments. What better memento of a great experience on the water than an image of you and the one that didn’t get away?
While channel surfing the other evening, I stumbled across a show called “Bait Car.” This was NOT the bait-related fishing show I had hoped to see. (However, it did bring back some memories.)
Nothing beats a dinner of fresh fish, but with many anglers practicing catch-and-release, here are some tips that will help fish survive to fight another day.
I’m often asked about angling etiquette. It’s an important topic, because how anglers interact with each other often dictates the quality of the overall fishing experience for everyone.
While visiting Pennsylvania recently, I noticed something that might cause a touch of concern for boat owners: frequent sightings of vehicles towing empty boat trailers.
As gas prices at the pump hover around the $4.00/gallon mark, I’m glad I keep my boat on a trailer. Out here in Massachusetts it costs $5.50/gallon to fuel up my boat at the gas dock.
My favorite way to fish in the month of August is from a float tube or personal watercraft. Why? Well there are several reasons, really…