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Your fishing line is the only connection between you and the fish. For every successful fish story you might hear at the boat ramp, there are probably many more tales about anglers left in disbelief as the fish of their dreams breaks their line -- never to be seen again.
Summer's dog days are in full force pretty much everywhere once July rolls around, leaving anglers and bass scurrying to find the nearest shade.
If you're like me, your tacklebox is a color kaleidoscope. With my endless assortment of soft plastics sporting colors never seen in nature, it's enough to make my head spin.
Once June rolls around, most anglers move to shallow water cover, hoping to find a few postspawn females.
No matter what part of the country I am fishing, the boating traffic and fishing pressure skyrockets in May.
Bass fishing is not a passive sport, and modern bass-fishing styles involve motion of some sort. It typically involves a high degree of activity on the part of the angler.
Some anglers grossly underestimate the brain of a bass, especially its capacity for change. In reality, a bass's behavioral response to any given experience leaves a physical mark on the bass. In other words, bass learn.
As each spring season rolls around, I hear talk that April is the time to go to big baits and big tackle to hoist large female bass out of the water from their spawning haunts.
You've made it through the winter although there were times when you doubted you would, what with all the cold weather and subsequent falloff in your fishing activity.