Upper Red Lake for some walleyes early ice!! As always its a blast on Red Lake!
In todays video we are fishing for Late Summer/ Early Fall walleyes in northern Wisconsin. One of my favorite presentations his time of year is trolling crank baits on lead core on deep transition areas. In this video we troll one of my favorite crank baits the Rapala Scatter Rap Minnow and it gets pounded!
In this video I talk about where we are fishing for these fish and how to troll with lead core to catch more early fall walleyes. Thanks for watching and stay tuned for more!
Finding walleye during the fall transition can be boom or bust due to their nomadic nature, but the process can be sped up and simplified with the right strategy. Tournament freak Dylan Nussbaum uses structure scan technology to look out away from the boat to locate fish-holding funnels as well as the fish themselves. Schools of roaming walleye show up clearly over the hard sandy bottoms they roam, making them much easier to locate. Once located, reaction style baits aid in swiftly covering water and triggering strikes from walleye on the move. His 10 tips for Fishing a Snap Jig for Fall Walleyes include the following: 1. Graph for the fish 2. Find the pinch points 3. Setup downwind and work up to them 4. Wait until you see them on your electronics 5. Pitch to the fish once close enough 6. Work the jig with big rips 7. Work shallower water for more aggressive fish 8. No snap for better action 9. Medium rod and low-gear-ratio reel 10. Use the bigger No. 6 Snap Jig The Rapala Jigging Rap has become one of the most productive walleye baits of all time on or off the ice and can be found in nearly every serious walleye anglers arsenal. The bait itself has taken on several variations over time, and it's cousin, the Flat Jig, was developed to be fished at greater depths and in stronger current thanks to its weight and aerodynamic design. Dylan has found success with those applications using the Flat Jig, but it has also come to bring him tournament fame fishing it in as shallow as 5 feet of water, and there are some compelling reasons why.
It’s time to get those late-summer transition walleyes dialed in! Watch Jon Thelen as he breaks down specific locations and trolling techniques to capitalize on late summer eyes!
Today we are back with another video and we are fishing out on Mille Lacs Lake. It is the middle of summer and at times these fish can seem to just flat out not eat. In this video I tried multiple techniques before going all in on a technique where you pretty much had to force feed these fish to bite. Dropshotting can be a effective way to catch walleyes and manipulating the bait moment seems to be key when it comes to getting bites. Thanks for watching and stay tuned for more!
There's a lot that goes into slip bobber fishing for walleye – more than what meets the eye. In this video, Joel Nelson breaks down EVERYTHING you need to know to catch walleye dangling bait below a float.
Today we are back with another video. With the warm weather we have had over the past week or so, fish are beginning to transition into some early summer locations. Along with a slight location move the warm weather has brought on a few bug hatches and has turning on the leech bite. Slip bobber fishing for walleyes can be very effective during this time of year. In this video I talk about how and rig slip bobbers and where we are fishing during this time of year. Thanks for watching and stay tuned for more walleye fishing videos!
This video is all about how to find walleyes when fishing in the spring! In this video I talk about how to look at a map and find walleyes during the spring period. I use my Humminbird but you can use whatever gps you have or you can use a paper map if you choose. Spring walleye fishing is generally all about shallow water and it this video I talk about how to find the best shallow water structures and how I approach them once located. I also talk about the differences between fishing flow ages and fishing natural lakes. I get a ton of questions regarding, well pretty much everything. This is a question that has been asked a lot...How to I find walleyes in the spring if all I have is a map. I hope this video was helpful. Thanks for watching!
Today we are walleye fishing on Green Bay. We are using a variety of casting and jigging presentations to find and catch big fish. In this video I talk about how I like to work lures while spring walleye fishing when the water is very cold! We are jigging with rapala rippin rap and jigs and swimbaits. Spring is my favorite time year to fish for big walleyes and these are a few of my favorite presentations for this time of year. Stay tuned for many more spring walleye fishing videos and make sure to check out the products below! Thanks
Todays video is all about snap jigging plastics for spring walleyes. Spring walleye fishing provides a ton of great opportunities to catch walleyes in shallow water. One of the best tools to do this with is a jig and a plastic. My favorite is the Kalins Jerk Minnow JR. In this video I talk about how I jig plastics for walleyes in the spring. Thanks for watching and enjoy!
Cleaning Perch with an Electric Knife is the way to go. Over the years, I’ve eaten lots and lots of perch! And for a good reason. Yellow perch are one of the best-tasting fish on earth. Seriously. I’m into eating fish, and I’ve eaten a lot of both freshwater and saltwater fish.
Perch are the deal, hands down. If I had to choose, it would be the only fish I would ever eat!
And when you get over a school of perch, that can mean a big pile of work to do at the end of the day on the back end of fishing, having fun, and harvesting perch.
I’m going to show you (watch the above video!) how we process through a massive pile of perch using an electric fillet knife to get delicious fillets off the fish. We will get the rib cage out and then using a smaller knife from Bubba Blades to get every bone for a tasty fillet.
I started with an incision right behind the gill plate, turn the blade, and go all the way down until I hit the spine with the teeth of the knife.
Next, turn the blade and follow along the top of the backbone until you reach the tail of the fish. Try not to cut through the backbone. (Meaning: after you turn the blade, try to glide it right alongside the spine, keep your blade level along the back. It will take some practice, and if you cut through the backbone—don’t worry! It happens to even the most experience fillet master!)
Next, flip the fish over and repeat the same process on the other side of the perch.
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