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Techniques

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Screen Shot 2014-04-09 at 10
How you can tie one of the strongest knots in fishing in about a minute!

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  • After catching a few fish, you feel the reel getting a little loose on the rod. Most crews reach for the channel locks to clamp the well-worn locking rings down on the reel seat, maybe leaving a couple dents and traces of metal shavings or, even worse, a shiny gouge and a pile of metal shavings. With a top-quality custom 80-pound trolling rod running upward of $1,000, I wouldn't think of having a pair of channel locks anywhere near my tackle. This is a job for a cloth strap wrench. Read More
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    By applying some practical ingenuity, you'll never need a second person to guide your truck's hitch to the trailer. Read More
  • The success or failure of a hard-fought battle rests upon the tip of your gaff. Read More
  • Avoid damaging your rod's tip by placing a bead before the swivel. Read More
  • Use a short piece of wood or pipe rather than bare hands to free snagged lines. Read More
  • double-squid2bg.jpg
    Nothing's more frustrating that watching a squid bait fall off the hook after only a few minutes of trolling -- let alone seeing a game fish nibble it off. This easy rig will greatly improve your bait's longevity. Read More
  • Winding excess line around the shaft will prevent your rods from becoming a tangled mess during transport. Read More
  • A little preparation can save your car from smelling like a mudhole. Read More
  • Connect a smaller hook to a larger one to avoid killing small live baits. Read More
  • Capt. Bob Rodgers uses this system to prevent the anchor of his small skiff from getting in the way. Read More
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