We are finally slowly coming out of a brutal winter. By some estimates there are still 15 inches of ice on some of the lakes in Pennsylvania.
We boaters and anglers rely on weather reports, but if you want to see a difference of opinions then look no further than they way we get our forecasts
As the sun rises over the expansive mangrove forests and back country tidal flats of the Ten Thousand Islands, you might see the glistening silver back of a tarpon rolling near the edge of a drop-off or the tail of a redfish softly breaking the surface of the water as it searches for a crustacean meal.
The snow has melted, the trees are beginning to bud, and the drag on many a fishing reel has started to sing along with the birds.
The bass ranks among the most popular freshwater fish in the United States.
This year, one of our go-to lures of all times celebrates its 65th birthday. Since the day the rubber worm jumped on to the scene it has been a staple among recreational and competitive anglers.
If Virginia is for Lovers then Alabama is for anglers.
A bit over a year ago, Maine state representative Paul Davis proposed legislation prohibiting the use of all plastic worms for recreational fishing.
It is almost that time of year again in Pennsylvania. Beginning about the second week of March, trout from PA state hatcheries will be dispersed to 700 streams and 100 lakes around the state. Thousands of miles of streams receive an exciting boost with almost 4 million brook, rainbow, and brown trout.
Sharp teeth, stinging barbs and odd croaking sounds are just a few of the reasons why anglers aren't fond of catching certain saltwater fish species.