By identifying a ’gill’s preferred late-season weeds and presenting the right bait, you’ll be in for a battle.
The fall bite is often overlooked, but crappie diehards know this can be a very exciting time of year.
Understanding the prey leads to an understanding of the predator. In the case of early fall Kokanee, you can decipher a secret bite that is ephemeral yet entirely logical.
When the conditions are not conducive to putting numbers of good fish in the boat, there are a few tricks that pay big dividends.
The December/January 1998-’99 issue of North American Fisherman carried its first feature story on an unconventional, but highly productive, bass technique that was so new it didn’t really have a name yet.
Stay active with artificial presentations to make hefty kittens chase down their food—after all, it’s an instinct.
When the pressure is on and anglers are playing bumper-boats vying for the spot-on-the-spot, consider these slick tricks that will help you boat more walleyes.
Spring creeks and flatland trout streams with moderate flows develop aquatic grasses and broadleaf weeds that hold one of the trout’s favorite forage items—freshwater scuds.
Bass Pro Gary Klein explains and demonstrates how to use a small worm for big bass.
When the bite gets tough, anglers are often their own worst enemy. We all have methods to catch big bass that we prefer over others, but there are times when stepping out of our comfort zone will pay big dividends.
The crappie is sportfishing’s undisputed King of Spring. Here's where to find 'em shallow in the spawning season, and when.
NAFC staff and members have caught some big walleyes over the years—some even on video—but this trophy walleye video courtesy of PK Lures—takes top honors. The quantity and quality of fish caught during this segment is astounding. You’ve got to see it for yourself!
Sixty-seven lakes and reservoirs, in 19 states, hold specially tagged fish that could turn into cash or prizes for lucky anglers! Read on!
Use this map to key in on smallmouth bass spawning times for your geographic location.