Published at Wednesday, April 25th 2018. by Zaira Ersilia in Fishing Rod.
Late spring and early summer are preferred for bass to spawn. The water may have a temperature of about 55-65 degrees Fahrenheit which is ideal for the new fish to spawn and thrive. Bass knows such aspects very well and that is why this time of the year is preferred to others by many anglers.
The length of a fishing rod typically ranges from 6 to 12 feet. The length of your rod largely depends on the type of fishing you plan to do the species you′re after and your fishing environment. Also consider your own angling experience and strength level. A beginner should start with a rod short enough to help with control and the development of technique but long enough to provide a good casting distance (8 to 9 feet long). Small children need a shorter rod because of their height. In wooded areas or those with surrounding brush choose a shorter rod. In wide open spaces where you would be most likely to fly fish choose a longer rod. To catch larger more aggressive fish you will need a stronger shorter rod.
Saltwater Casting & Conventional Rods: The reel and line are seated on top of the rod and the trigger grip lets you hold the rod securely while releasing the thumb bar/line release. A quick taper at the rod tip for accuracy and a large backbone at the lower portion of the rod for stability. Saltwater bait-casting rods can be made from fiberglass or graphite. Fiberglass is more durable and has greater lifting power than graphite which makes it a preference for larger fish such as tuna and yellowtail. Graphite rods are more bait sensitive and work well for surf fishing and open water when bait is cast over a greater distance.
Since they are so cautious bass will swim away from their usual places only very early in the morning and late in the evening. Some anglers swear by their bass fishing nighttime adventures but it is not a good idea to base your next fishing trips only on isolated experiences. As long as you don′t mind getting up early to go swimming for bass you should be fine.
As with any other gear and equipment destined for fishing before making a choice you have to look at a set of details pertaining to your needs and preferences. Where will you be fishing? What kind of size and fish species are you going to pursue? Are you a weekend or vacation angler or would you rather do it as often as possible? Just how much are you willing to spend on a new setup?
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