Largemouth Bass Fishing Tips & Articles

Largemouth Bass Fishing Tips & Articles
Artwork provided by Rodd Umlauff

Largemouth bass anglers from across the U.S. Canada down to Mexico all enjoy the explosive strikes and breath taking leaps of a Large Mouth when it opens it’s huge mouth taking a bait or lure.

Fishing largemouth bass has become the most widely distributed game fish species in North America today due to its fighting qualities and it’s ability to survive in almost any freshwater water lake, pond, river, and stream. The world record largemouth bass was caught in 1932 from Montgomery Lake in Georgia at 22 pounds 4 ounces.

Here are some largemouth bass tips & articles in helping you catch more fishing largemouth bass:

So You Want to Start Largemouth Bass Fishing By Don Dziedzina
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I get so many questions about fishing come across my desk. And as of late, it seems that the bass fishing and tournaments that we see on TV makes some novice anglers more exciting about pursuing bass themselves. So if you want to be a bass fisherman, let’s see if I can help you get started

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When Joe Bucher Wants To Locate Early Season Bass, Here’s What He Fishes With

Bass in the Slop By Spence Petros
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Years ago I would have left clearer and/or shallower lakes during hot, bright days-now I thrive on these conditions!

Jigging up Weed Line Largemouths By Scott Biscobing
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Largemouth Bass are one of the most sought after game fish by fisherman. When I started fishing, I would fish for bluegills and crappies in the shallow weeds. Every so often I would latch into a largemouth and boy could they fight. Soon I started to target Largemouth on my fishing outings as they are a bit more of a challenge but the rewards are much greater with a better fight.

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The extra short 6′ baitcasting rod made an underhand roll cast from a raised casting deck platform easy, sending my pearl colored jerk shad towards my weedy target only inches above the water surface.

Purposely, I overshot the open water pocket so as not to spook any bass from the lure’s splash entry. Instead, the soft textured five inch Berkley Jerk Shad plopped on top of a floating mass of tangled weeds. Pointing my rod low and off to the side a bit, I inched the bait forward until it eased into the open water pocket.