Amazing Girl Bowfishing Catfish, Catch and Cook | Bikini Girl Fishing in Real Life

Amazing Girl Bowfishing Catfish, Catch and Cook! Bikini Girl Fishing in Real Life Please Subscribe for more videos ! Copyright Hunting in Real Life® channel Please Subscribe for more videos ! Copyright Hunting in Real Life® channel Please Subscribe for more videos ! Copyright Hunting in Real Life® channel Please Subscribe for more videos !

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Amazing Girl Spearfishing Catfish, Catch and Cook | Bikini Girl Fishing in Real Life

Amazing Girl Spearfishing Catfish, Catch and Cook, Bikini Girl Fishing in Real Life Please Subscribe for more videos ! Copyright Hunting in Real Life® channel Please Subscribe for more videos ! Copyright Hunting in Real Life® channel Please Subscribe for more videos ! Copyright Hunting in Real Life® channel Please Subscribe for more videos !

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How to Effectively Fish Current and Wind | Bass Fishing

Glenn: Hey folks, Glenn May here with BassResourcecom, and I'm here with Hank Parker with another edition of Hank Parker's Fishing Tips

Hank, this week's question comes from Angie Dover from Enumclaw, Washington And she says, "Why do you consider fishing objects into the current or wind so important?" Hank: Why do I consider fishing objects, casting into the wind or fishing withthrowing my bait against the current and bring it with the current? Because fish always face the current

If you're not in a river system or a lake that is generating electricity or letting water out at the dam, the wind will dictate the direction of the current When you're fishing, bank fishing small ponds and reservoirs, that current is completely dictated by the wind So it's a lot easier to cast with the wind as far as convenience and getting further cast distance But the fish unfortunately are facing that wind so you must cast into that wind if you wanna bring your lure in the direction that the fish are facing So always remember, fish always face current

It's the only way they have to stabilize themselves I don't say they never swim downstream, but when they stop, they point that nose upstream because that is the way their fins work in order for them to stabilize So they're alwayswhen they're in an ambush position, they're in a fixed position in a river or a lake, they're facing the current So that's why you bring your lure with the current, and that's why you cast into the wind Glenn: Great question, Angie Thanks so much for submitting it, and I hope it answers your question For more tips and tricks, head on over to hankparker

com and check out all the tips and tricks and articles that are on there And if you wanna get notified the next time we post one of these tips, just subscribe to our YouTube channel Thanks again and have a great day

Myrtle Beach Fishing | Fishing Myrtle Beach

North Myrtle Beach Fishing Charters is private fishing charter that provides backwater, inshore, offshore, gulf stream, and deep sea fishing for up to six 6 anglers for each boat The services of North Myrtle Beach Fishing Charters comprise of three offshore boats between 26 and 34 feet

The backwater and inshore boats of the company range from 22 to 24 feet bay boats North Myrtle Beach Fishing Charters specializes in Light Tackle Fishing and only make use of the highest quality Penn reels and rods Includes fishing licenses, tackle, bait and ice for their clients In addition, the company operates their fishing charters out of Grand Stand and Myrtle Beach, South Carolina region North Myrtle Beach Fishing Charters invites the entire family to explore their services and have fun in their offered fishing charters from their home base located at the Snooky's Restaurant & Tiki Bar and Cricket Cove Marina 4495 Baker Street Little River, South Carolina

Visit The Site Now! wwwnorthmyrtlebeachfisihngcharterscom

Amazing Beautiful Girl Fishing in Cambodia, Fishing Catfish with Hand | Girl Fishing in Real Life

Amazing Beautiful Girl Fishing in Cambodia, Fishing Catfish with Hand, Girl Fishing in Real Life Please Subscribe for more videos ! Copyright Hunting in Real Life® channel Please Subscribe for more videos ! Copyright Hunting in Real Life® channel Please Subscribe for more videos ! Copyright Hunting in Real Life® channel Please Subscribe for more videos !

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Proven Tricks for Casting Weightless Lures Effectively | Bass Fishing

What is happening, fishing friends? Welcome, to another episode My name is Devon, from Debo's Fishing, coming to you today on behalf of KastKing and BassResource

com Now, I wanna discuss casting weightless baits Weightless stick baits and flukes can sometimes be kind of tricky, but I've got a few things here that will hopefully help and make that process a little easier for you Now,the first thing people bring up when you talk about casting a weightless stick bait or fluke is the reel And the reel is extremely important, but there's a couple things that I look for when I'm picking a reel for a weightless bait

Number one thing for me is a light spool You can see how this is all whiffled out, drilled out This is a very, very light spool That's why I think a reel like this does the absolute best at casting a weightless bait because it doesn't take as much power or weight to turn that spool It's a much lighter spool

In comparison, when you look at a reel like this, a reel that has centrifugal brakes on at the actual spool, it's gonna take more weight and more power to actually rotate that spool because it's heavier Now, this isn't all completely bad because if you're somebody that has issues with your reel backlashing at the beginning of the cast, that's what these centrifugal brakes are made to do It's got little pins that kick out and rub on the inside ring of your side plate, and that slows that cast down at that initial burst It helps stop that So if you're somebody that has issues with that, I would recommend starting with a reel like this if you have one, and then moving up to a reel that has a lighter, more freely spinning spool like this

Now, after you have your reel selected, I move on to the line Yes, line plays a very important part in casting weightless baits as well Because I'm pretty comfortable with it, I actually run 20 pound fluorocarbon on my weightless stick bait setup, but for somebody just starting out, I would recommend a smaller diameter line just to get used to casting it Now, I wouldn't recommend it when you're casting into, you know, cover anything using a like a 10 pound diameter because it's gonna be obviously a lot more likely to break off, but a smaller diameter line or starting with a braid, like a 20-pound braid is a good place to start The braid especially, because it doesn't have any memory

Moving onto the hooks Now, I know this probably sounds like, "Well, yeah, I know the hooks make a big difference," but it's something that I don't think people think about a lot When you're comparing the hooks of different baits that you can be using, there's a wide variety Now, this is my choice I go with a 4/0 extra-wide gap, heavy wired hook

And you compare that to just a regular 2/0 extra wide gap hook, there's a significant difference, and not only a difference in the size, but also the weight So if you're somebody that's having troubles with the hook and maybe you're using a smaller hook, move up to a heavier hook, to a larger hook, and it will definitely help you cast that bait farther Last but not least is the actual stick bait that you select They're not all created equally Take, for example, this stick bait

It has a very low salt content It sinks very, very slow and wiggles Now, a bait that has less salt in it is gonna weigh less A bait with more salt packed inside there is gonna be heavier and going to be easier to cast Compared to a stick bait like this, this is a different type of looking stick bait, but is much heavier when you compare them next to each other

It's bigger, and this bulb on the back is actually pretty dense So if you're having trouble with the stick bait that you're using, look for a little bit bigger stick bait Instead of a 5-inch, maybe move up to a 6-inch, or look for a different style that's got just a little bit more weight Speaking of weight, I could not wait to get out here and do some field testing in a field, if you will Another round here, I want to go over the rod that I am using, what you'll wanna look for in a rod when you're picking one for throwing weightless baits

I'll go over the cast that I think will help you and the cast that I use, the things to stay away from when you're casting, and then how to troubleshoot your issues So if you're still having backlash problems, how do you troubleshoot it and figure out what you need to fix? So the rod The rod I am using is the KastKing Perigee II Now, the reason I like this rod so much is because of the tip-to-backbone ratio So when you look at this tip, it's roughly 25-ish, maybe I would say, 25-ish tip

The rest is backbone, 75% backbone You wanna have a good ratio like that A little bit more tip that's gonna bend and flex, so you can throw that lure, but you have to have a good backbone because, remember, you're fishing a lure with one hook You have to be able to make sure that you can get that hook penetration Now, I am using

This is just a 5-inch stick bait, weightless, with a 4/0, heavy wire, extra wide gap hook Remember, the heavier wire hook you use, the heavier the hook is going to be, the easier it's gonna be to cast a bait like this So step up your hook and go to a little bit heavier wire

Now, I am using 20 pound fluorocarbon I would not recommend that for a beginner I would drop down to like some cheap, maybe 12-pound or 15-pound mono just to get the feel of it, understand the cast, then you can start moving up to a fluoro You could even start on a braid Braid casts really well on weightless lures too

But you wanna watch for that good backbone Now, when you're selecting a rod, it's tough I can't tell you exactly what type rod because for the industry, it's not a standard So if they say a fast tip, because that's what this is, a fast, not all of them are gonna be maybe 25% Some of them could only be about 20%

So you just have to, kind of, play with it and get a feel So the main cast that I use when I'm throwing a weightless bait is the sidearm or roll cast, and the reason I like this cast is because it keeps your lure low to the water, low and parallel to it It's not gonna be the time where you cast it out and there's a lot of hang time, the lure dies, and we'll talk about that more with the overhand cast, and you're not trying to throw it super hard You ought to leave a little bit more slack in your line than you normally would When you're doing this cast, it's gonna be more of a side lob

You wanna let the line and the lure do the work So I'm gonna take it You don't wanna have a point in time where you cast with a slack and then it hits with a quick jerk That's gonna pull a lot of line out and nest up I see people do that with sidearm casts

So it's gonna be a long sweeping lob, almost like you're swinging a tennis racket, is the way you wanna think of it And you can do it even one-handed It's not gonna be a lot of power You'll want to let the line, the lure, and the rod do the work It's not arm power

So that's the sidearm Now, you can add a roll to it, but again, it's the same thing I'm gonna leave my line a little bit lower, two and a half feet or so I'm gonna roll it and I'm gonna make sure that my line stays tight the whole time I don't want slack in my line

So I'm gonna roll it over and throw it out The tip of my rod is gonna act like a slingshot and throw that bait out there for me That's key to this Now, along with the sidearm and roll cast, I also like to pitch When you're pitching, you're keeping the lure nice and low to the water

It gives it a nice subtle presentation You're not casting it out, throwing it hard You're not giving it a chance to stall in the air and spool up yourbird nest up your spool It's gonna be a sweep And when I pitch this, it's not like I'm pitching a weightless jig where I'm here and I'm just kinda tipping my rod, and I've got a big, heavy lure to go out there for me You have to put a little bit of force behind it So when I do this, it's more of a sweep

Again, almost like I'm swinging a racket and throw it out there You'll be amazed at how far you can actually pitch a weightless bait, especially if you use more of a sweeping motion, you're not gonna put a lot of force on it It's just the bend of that rod and the lure going out there So those are the two casts that I use most Now, you can use an overhand

Again, the same things apply Make sure you've got a little bit extra line and you're not gonna power through it It's not gonna be a big two-hand, power cast like this It's gonna be mostly my wrist and the lure and rod tip doing the work for me I don't wanna bomb this, and that's gonna get us into some of the things that you don't wanna do when you're casting

Contrary to what a lot of people think, when you're fishing a weightless lure, you don't wana throw it harder, you wanna throw it softer and lob up more The harder you throw it, it's gonna put a big initial burst on that spool, and then as the lure gets out, it doesn't have enough weight to keep pulling the spool It's gonna pull it really fast and the lure is gonna slow down, but your spool keeps going, and that's what happens when people get that initial blow up So that's why I tend to stay away from the overhand cast, especially if you're a big, hard, you know, bomb thrower Just light, cast of the wrist and you can get it out there

You can get some real good distance, but it's not about power Let the actual stick bait and the rod do all the work for you Now, when you do that cast, try to keep the cast down So you're gonna let it go just a little bit later than you normally would to ensure you're not bombing it in a big arc It's that big arc is gonna make that lure stall up there in the air and that's when you start to get bird nests in the middle

So people go back, throw it lightly, let their thumb off the spool a little bit, bursts up in the middle That lure stalls but your spool wants to keep rolling, so if you're having that issue, make sure you're keeping your thumb on it and watching your lure If it starts to stall anywhere in there or slow down, your thumb should be able to feel that, and that's just gonna come with practice Now, going back to the issues at the beginning of the cast, if your reel has centrifugal brakes, those will help immensely Now, these are a little bit different type of centrifugal brakes, but the ones that are on the inside of your spool here, as soon as you cast, they help on that initial cast a bunch because they're gonna flare out and slow down your lure

So, if you have the centrifugal brakes like that, make sure you turn those on or turn those up a little bit if you keep getting a lot of issues at the beginning of your cast Now, if you just have the magnetics like this, I'll just start with them up at 9:00 when it's a windy day like this It's decently windy out, not horrible, but there is some wind The magnetic brakes will help at the beginning of that cast too Now, lastly if you're having issues when the lure goes all the way out there and almost hit, it starts to backlash up, or when its hit is backlashing up, you're not putting enough pressure with your thumb or you don't have enough of your spool tension tightened up

Your spool tension is what's gonna stop that lure when it hits the water from backlashing Now, I have my spool set pretty loose right now So as you'll see, when I let this drop, see how it kept running, all that loose stuff? Now, if you imagine, there was a whole bunch of force behind that and I actually cast that out, as soon as it hits the water, that's gonna be far worse This was just a little drop from the tip of my rod, but if you're having those issues, it just means that you need to turn up your spool tension so that spool doesn't keep running at the end of your cast Now, as you get more comfortable casting a weightless lure, you can slowly loosen up your brakes a little bit

You can slowly loosen up your spool tension because as you loosen those and allow your spool to spin freer, you're gonna get further distance with your cast But just remember, if the wind changes or anything like that, sometimes it can be a little bit finicky with such a light lure So you might have to adjust a couple times if it changes throughout the day If you're out more on the main lake and there's more wind and you go back into a colve, you can loosen those up a little bit Let's get back and recap

The things that will hopefully help you if you're still having some issues casting a weightless lure Starting with the reel, you wanna look for a reel that's got a good, free-flowing spool that's light A light spool helps immensely Now, if you're still having trouble with those backlashes at the beginning of the cast, look for a reel that's got some internal centrifugal brakes Those centrifugal brakes will definitely help at the beginning of that cast, taming that backlash

Moving to the line, start with a line that's a smaller diameter or a little softer A soft mono is really good in like a 10 or 12-pound, or try a braid in 20-pound It casts really well on bait casters too And then I like to move up to a heavier line I like to go as heavy as I can manage just in case you're around sticks or rocks to help with break offs

The hooks move up to a little heavier hook I like a 4/0 with a heavy wire and extra strong, sometimes they'll call them It'll help give you a little extra weight to cast that stick bait When you get to the actual stick bait or fluke, whatever it may be, look for a lure with a higher salt content that'll give the lure a little bit more weight Try stepping up a size

So if you fish normally like a 5-inch stick bait, move up to a 6-inch Or look for a different variety of the same type of lure that's a little bit heavier So, if you like these type of videos, let me know in the comments below If you have any types of tips or tricks that help you cast a weightless lure, let me know down below I would love to hear them

If you're not already following the KastKing channel, please consider doing so for more informative videos just like this And until next time

Discover Documentary #5 | Deep Sea

[MUSIC PLAYING] [PURRING] [GASPING] The world we live in is pretty weird It's filled with things you never see coming

Make America great again But most of the Earth's surface is ocean So what's going on down there? [MUSIC PLAYING] Museums Victoria has two collections filled with creatures from the deep– ichthyology, or fish, and marine invertebrates These collections are filled with creatures that rarely see the light of day And for deep sea animals, we mean that literally

Mel Mackenzie manages the marine invertebrates collection It's made up of specimens collected from the shallows to the deepest oceans Animals in marine environments, just like animals in terrestrial environments, are adapted to all sorts of different habitats The difference is, in the ocean, you've got to think about extra things like depth You're thinking about darkness

You're thinking about pressure And of course, you've got to breathe water Just because an invertebrate lacks a backbone doesn't mean it's not ambitious Many have adapted to life in the deep in extraordinary ways Sea cucumbers are actually my favourite animals

And my favourite of the sea cucumber is the sea pig Not maybe so pretty to look at here, but they're absolutely gorgeous when they're under the ocean It has a little feeding tentacles So it kind of is like a vacuum cleaner of the ocean So it picks up the food with its tentacles and feeds itself

And then it churns through those nutrients for all the other animals in the ocean Of course, when we're talking about oceans, there are plenty more fish in the sea Meet Martin Gomon, senior curator in ichthyology Some of the deep sea fish in here are the stuff of nightmares But they're real

Probably best known to many of the people as far as deep sea fishes go are the predators called deep sea anglerfishes Deep sea anglerfishes are probably best characterised by their enormous mouths filled with huge, fang-like teeth and the fishing rod tipped with a luminous lure [MUSIC PLAYING] When we think about the words "ocean" and "predator," one fish comes to mind But life and death are very different in the deep sea Meet the viperfish

This jar has one of the top-level predators in the deep sea The viperfish has some of the largest teeth of all of the primary predators in the deep sea One of the misperceptions that people have about the deep sea is that it's full of giant animals In reality, most of the animals that live in the deep sea are quite small It's said that we know more about the moon than the deep sea

And while these animals seem strange, the deep sea is actually the most common habitat on Earth Perhaps that makes us the weird ones [MUSIC PLAYING]

Source: Youtube

How to Pick the Right Fishing Boat | Saltwater Fishing

"Hi, my name is Captain Layne Wagner of Hawk One Charters I've been a captain for over 40 years

I've fished all over the world and now I'm up here in Long Island, New York You can find me online at Hawk One Charters, wwwhawkonecharterscom I'll be talking to you today about saltwater fishing

The saltwater fishing there are three basic boats that I'm gonna discuss right now One is an inshore, bay flats boat, one is an offshore, near shore fishing boat and one is a deep sea fishing boat Now these boats can be interchangeable, but they each have their specific use The inshore bay flats boat goes in shore, shallow water fishing, back bays Then there's the near off shore which goes in deeper water, it's a little larger, a little stouter a little sturdier, able to take rougher water

Then you have your deep sea boat, thirty or more feet, tuna, sail fish, sword fish, deep sea fish So that's the basic three types of boats there are "