Fish in Ontario - Fishing in
Get Hooked on Fishing in Ontario
Welcome to Fishing Articles
Fishing in Ontario
Get out and enjoy the sport of fishing.
Fishing Trip Tips
Fishing can be a relaxing way to spend your weekends. It has been proven that fishing is one of the all-time treasured experiences of thousands of American families. However, any sport has its dangerous side and fishing is no exemption.
Majority of fishing equipment have sharp tools such as metal hooks which may lead to accidents when the fishing environment unexpectedly changes for the worse. Storms, hurricanes, wild currents, and other mishaps, could spoil your fishing trip.
If you are planning to go on a fishing expedition with family or friends, here is a list of urgent situations and what preparations you need to face each scenario.
1) Weather Before packing up your bags and traveling to you fishing spot, consult or be aware of the weather conditions for the day and the following days. Whether you are fishing on shores or in a boat, you should be cautious of the conditions such as flash floods, storm movements and darkening of the skies. When signals such as extreme lightning strikes, you should head to dry land immediately.
Having a sun-drenched day is not really an "appropriate fishing day." You should be aware that spending many hours with exposure to the sun could damage your skin. Be prepared by bringing sun block to avoid sunburns. You should be aware of heat sickness symptoms such as nausea, breathing difficulty, lightheadedness, and unable to concentrate on tasks. Prepare a supply of water or liquid beverages to keep hydrated.
2) Sharp fishing equipments Since fishing includes many sharp tools, you should always be prepared to treat injuries by packing disinfectants such as medicated lotion or spray and hydrogen peroxide. If an incident leads the skin to bleed, you would need bandages, cotton or paper towel. Bring your own first aid kit.
3) Tangles One of the most common fishing hindrances is wherein your line is caught in anything surrounding your fishing spot such as trees, logs, etc. Try to get your line or fishing rod out of the tangle immediately to avoid the problem that could lead into a major accident. You could either snap off the branches of the tree or carefully and slowly remove your line away from where it is tangled.
4) Bait When you run out of bait, it could spoil your while fishing trip. Avoid this by splitting up the rest of the bait into halves, quarters or thirds. The worm, even if divided, could still move, so the divided worms could still lure your target fish
Be prepared to face any scenario to keep your fishing adventure as relaxed as possible. With all these in mind, you could enjoy your fishing trip safely and successfully.
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/
Fishing Safety Comes First
Make the most of your summer - take a northern Ontario fishing trip!
Every person needs a license to fish in Ontario and money from fishing licenses is used to maintain and enhance this wonderful resource.
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.
[ INDEX ][
[ CAMPING ][ MAPS ][ REGULATIONS ][ ]
This document designed & maintained by
|Copyright © 2006 Fish in Ontario A Canadian Fishing Adventure Company in Ontario Canada|
This page was Created Dec. 2 2004