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Fishing in Ontario
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Deep Sea Fishing Tips
Deep sea fishing is a wonderful and extremely enjoyable activity. Here are some tips that will make your salt water fishing adventure even better.
1. Watch the signs
If you see birds e.g. Seagulls that are feasting on small bait-type fishes, there are probably larger game-type fish below the surface of the water. Also, look for floating wood or debris. In most cases when you chance upon a large floating wood, you would find a large game fish in the area even encountering dolphin.
2. Stop, Snook and Listen
Fishing for snooks is quite similar as fishing for bass. Snooks like to be around ledges, posts and rocks.
3. Crabs for full moon
During full moons use soft crab imitations as bait. That's the time when crabs shed their shells and stripers come looking for them.
4. If you're looking for tunas, find the dolphins
Yellowfin tuna are usually found schooling with dolphins. So if you see a group of dolphins, chances are there are some tuna in the area.
5. Cut and Burn
If you have trouble cutting through a spiderwire braid, try using a lighter or a match.
6. Good Reef
The best place to fish is near reefs since big game fish feed on fish that live on reefs.
7. The Circle Hook
Use a circle hook if you would like a higher hook up ratio. These hooks guarantees more catch, because of the minute gap, and the reverse point. They are generally better for the fish since they do not hook in the gut just the lip.
8. Don't have sea legs
Watch the horizon and stay on deck. These would generally help you if you're having trouble with sea sickness: Stay away from the boat fumes, breathing it only exacerbates the problem.
9. Anchors away
When your anchor is stuck at the bottom, try attaching a float to it. Return after the tide has changed in direction. This should be enough to loosen the anchor.
10. Fish where the fish are
A lot of fisherman have the idea that they should be catching their live baits over the reefs before going to deep waters. If the live baits are not in the area you're planning to catch the larger games, then why would you come up with the idea that the large fish are there. Wouldn't they be in the area where the bait fish are?
About The Author: Travis Clemens is a life time fisherman and he knows the ins and outs of gettinem on the hook! You too can gettem on the hook with Travis as your guide! http://www.best-fishing-tips.com/
Copyright Travis Clemens - http://www.best-fishing-tips.com/
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Other Ontario Fishing Lakes in Ontario
ANGUS LAKE. BARK LAKE. BAY of QUINTE. LAKE OF BAYS BELWOOD LAKE. BOSHKUNG LAKE. BRIGHTON BAY. DIAMOND LAKE. DUNLOP LAKE. LAKE ERIE. GEORGIAN BAY. GUELPH LAKE. LAKE ABITIBI. LAKE HERRIDGE. ISLAND LAKE. JUMPING CARIBOU LAKE. KAMANISKEG. LIMBERLOST. LAKE MANITOU. MAPLE LAKE. MONO HILLS. MOUNT LAKE. LAKE MUSKOKA. LAKE NIPISSING. LAKE NOSBONSING. ORANGEVILLE RESERVOIR. LAKE RESTOULE. LAKE SIMCOE. RIDEAU LAKES. LAKE SCUGOG. SPARROW LAKE. LAKE ST. CLAIR. LAKE TEMAGAMI. TEN MILE LAKE. TWELVE MILE LAKE. VALENS RESERVOIR. RED CEDAR LAKE. MARTEN RIVER. PENAGE LAKE. PRESS LAKE. LAKE ABITIBI.
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This page was Created Dec. 2 2004