Largemouth Bass Fishing Package

Available April through September

 

Early spring is one of the easiest times to catch largemouth bass. They will start to move up from deep water when the water temperature starts climbing above the 45 degree mark. Keep an eye on the weather. Warm rain warms up a lake faster than air temperature. Generally you will find Largemouth in 2 - 12 feet of water. Concentrate on outside structure off spawning flats (points, logs, humps, rocks etc.). Look for bass in shallow creek arms with wood and weed cover after a warm rain. Other bass will still be deeper, associated with river channel points.

Fish the first emerging weeds and grasses with large spinnerbaits and plastics. Slow roll a spinnerbait over structure and flip and pitch the heaviest cover you can find. A stop and go retrieve with large crankbaits and spinnerbaits can be deadly.

 

Your Guide will clean your Bass at no cost, and bag it for your ride home.

 

More information about Largemouth Bass:

 

The largemouth bass (micropterus salmoides) is known to Anglers far and wide for their incredible fight and explosive strikes. These Full out-of-water leaps give the largemouth bass it's incredible reputation. If you haven't already started fishing for largemouth, we recommend you try.

The largemouth bass is in fact, not a bass. It is a member of the Sunfish family. The name comes from its resemblance to members of the temperate bass family, which includes the striped bass. It is also known as a Black Bass, Green Trout, Bigmouth Bass, and Line side Bass by Anglers.

Largemouth usually spawn in the spring when water temperatures

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are between 60°F and 70°F. However, if water conditions are unsuitable and disrupt the planned spawning season, the fish can wait for as long as sixty days to resume spawning.

 

Typical bass foods are smaller fish, crayfish, frogs, salamanders and

insects, however, one reason why the largemouth bass has such a wide distribution across North America is because of its ability to adapt to almost any type of freshwater and eat such a wide variety of foods.

 

Bass, like all fish, are cold blooded, which means that their body temperature is always the same as the water in which they swim.

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Although some anglers disagree on which water temperature is the best for bass fishing, almost everyone agrees that the metabolic rate of bass is influenced by temperature, and this means that the behavior, especially the feeding characteristics, of bass is also influenced. If there is an ideal water temperature for bass fishing, it probably falls between 68° and 74°F.






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