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Get Hooked on Fishing in Ontario
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Fishing in Ontario
Get out and enjoy the sport of fishing.
Learning How To Fish
You have decided that you want to learn to fish. There are several ways of learning, the hardest being trial and error. It would be best to find an instructor for one-on-one lessons.
1. Buy seasickness medication
Nothing is worse than ruining your fishing because of seasickness. Most seasickness medication e.g. Bonine would be fine. Even seasoned fishermen are known to take some on rough days. Take one before you go to sleep, another when you wake up and a third one before you board.
2. Buy a reference book
A lot of good books are available at your bookstores and online. The book should give you instructions as well as terms and definitions. Some things you may not immediately understand but you should know anyway. Learn how to tie different kinds of knots. This knowledge will be invaluable for other purposes throughout your life.
3. Go to a party
There are party boats that carry from fifteen to as many as sixty anglers. The boat provides everything like bait, rod, reel, sinkers and hooks. They assist you in fishing and take the fish off the hook for you. Mates will spot you and will generally stay close to assist you. Party boats generally will cost you $25 - $70 a day, and the fish are yours to keep. The party boat is a bargain for beginners.
4. Pick your pier
Assuming you have already acquired skills to operate a rod and reel, you need to look for a fishing pier. Majority of coastal cities have one public pier or pay-to-fish pier. You can rent tackle and buy bait at the piers. If you're having trouble, there are many pier anglers willing to help and give you tips.
5. Party or pier
You may want to do either step three or four or both at this point. The best thing to do is to do both several times to really learn.
6. The reel deal
The conventional reel is probably what you're using up to this point. The conventional reel is designed for a lot of wear and tear. You may now want to consider other types and makes of reels. Ideally you have met people and perhaps made a friend or two who can assist you in selecting a reel. You can even ask a tackle shop owner for tips.
You need to understand the mechanics of the reel and the other equipment. Learning to cast, tie knots and bait are not that complicated. Secondly, you need to learn where to fish. Successful fishermen know where the fish are located. Fish move from place to place and knowledgeable anglers understand these patterns and are able to anticipate where the fish are located.
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