We never get tired of seeing giant fish!
Joan H., 31.5″ from Tramping Lake, MN:
A 13.23 caught by @walleyeguy00 — in a tournament!
SK walleye that measured 33″ and 13.4 lbs!
Green Bay NWT should be a monster-fest.
Cabela’s National Walleye Tour this week, Fri-Sat.
Keith Kavajecz is on ’em:
John Gillman found ’em too:
New color Storm catching ’em — looks like a Storm Thunderstick Madflash Deep in the new ghost purple UV color:
Mike Gofron’s practice “bycatch:”
No trailer hitch, no problem.
> “I thought we had hit the bottom on this lake, but this is a new, lower bottom,” said Bill Eno, owner of Twin Pines Resort. “I’m in total shock. I never thought this would happen.”
> Barry Sargent and Doug Iverson captured the title with 12 fish caught weighing 22.87 lbs. That was 0.30 lbs more than 2nd….
The Thuls caught 37.54 lbs and won…$11,000! Looks like the guy on the left didn’t win? lol
So…it’s not dry? (heehee)
Article written like:
> Kelly Flaherty…caught the 18.49-pound fish measuring 32.5 inches on May 5. He was fishing with a worm and egg at Bonaparte Lake….
$12,000 top prize.
Tip of the Day
Timely because trolling will play a big part in this week’s NWT event on Green Bay. Here are some things for you to keep in mind next time you’re on the water:
> Use your electronics to scan potential areas and look for signs of either baitfish or larger individual fish suspended in the water column. Once you see signs of fish on the locator, determine the depth they are at and set out your lures accordingly.
> Open-water walleyes relate to baitfish that roam these basins in the summer. In most cases fish will be suspended in the water column, but will occasionally be found hugging the bottom. No matter where they are hangin’, keep in mind that these fish feed in an upward direction. This is important, because when running your lures, you’ll need to target depths at the same level or above where the walleyes are located.
> Don’t be afraid to occasionally run a bait high in the water column too. At times, the most aggressive fish will feed only a few feet below the surface. It’s very important to know the baits you are running and at what depths they will run at various lengths of line out in order to be an effective troller.
Tip of the Day 2
3. You can either rip a jig or cast a lipless crankbait (Rapala Rattlin’ Raps or Rat-L-Trap) along and just into the front face of the weeds.
4. Cast a swimbait, like a 1/4-oz Moon Eye Jig, dressed with a Big Bite Baits 4″ plastic Boot or Minnow tail.
5. For live bait aficionados, you can dress the bait with a live minnow (but remember not to rip it!).
6. Enjoy the day!! Anytime out on the water is a good day in my book!