Close

Login

Logging In
Invalid username or password.
Incorrect Login. Please try again.

not a member?

Signing up could earn you gear and it helps to keep offensive content off of our site.

Video Picks

wahoo-vid-frontpage-2
Long-range anglers battle with wahoo at Alijos Rocks.

Spotlight On

Currents
Articles, posts and more...
  • beyondbg.jpg
    Posted on October 25, 2001 in Fish Species
    Frustrating, absolutely frustrating. Stu Apte and I, standing on the bow of Richard Stanczyk's flats skiff, waved bye-bye to three large schools of bonefish pushing upwind and up-current behind us on the flat. Since the prospect of catching no bones at all loomed large this early June day at the western edge of Florida Bay near the Keys, Stanczyk - unable to make any headway poling back into the west wind with a dead-low tide - hopped out of the skiff and pushed it. Read More
  • backcountrybg.jpg
    Posted on October 25, 2001 in Boating Skills
    Much more than a big stick with which to push yourself around, modern-day push poles use space-age materials to achieve incredibly light weights, strength and durability. Read More
  • 5_1_4_2554_Seq1315bg.jpg
    Posted on October 25, 2001 in Rigs and tips
    Double the chances of setting a hook with this stealthy rig. Read More
  • Posted on October 25, 2001 in Fish Species
    By Staff
    Q: I caught this yellow-eyed snapper in 850 feet of water off Great Isaac's Bank in the Bahamas. Do you have any information on this fish? - Tom Bovier, Boca Raton, FloridaA: It looks like you caught a silk snapper (Lutjanus vivanus) with its distinctive, bright yellow iris. Silk snapper live from North Carolina to Brazil, including the Bahamas, along rocky ledges in 300 to 800-plus feet of water. Silks are entirely pinkish-red, shading to whitish below. Read More
  • Posted on October 25, 2001 in Fish Species
    Q: I'm interested in the wreckfish pictured in a recent Sport Fishing article on deepwater fishing (November/ December 1997). What exactly is a wreckfish? Is it a type of cod, or is it a local name for a more unusual species? Are they found only in the Atlantic, or can we find them in the Pacific as well? - Tony Pauker, Santa Monica, CaliforniaA: The wreckfish (Polyprion americanus) is a temperate bass of the family Percichthyidae, along with relatives that include striped bass of the U.S. Atlantic coast and giant sea bass of the California-Baja coasts. Read More
Page 1091 of 1130