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Not all fish finders work well in all types of fishing. If you like to fish in freshwater then you should look for a fishfinder that will work best for freshwater fishing.
In general single frequency fish finders are adequate for freshwater fishing. Single frequency models work well in most lakes, rivers and in shallow coastal fishing and they are generally less expensive. Single frequency fish finders have less depth penetration than dual frequency models, but for freshwater that is generally acceptable. Most freshwater fishing is not in deep water so being able to see to depths of 1000 feet or more is not needed. The single frequency fish finders will often have a larger cone angle which will let you see a broader area at a more shallow depth.
If you happen to fish in the Great Lakes or other very deep lakes or rivers then a dual frequency fishfinder will serve you better. The dual frequency settings will allow you greater visibility at deeper depth and overall deeper depth penetration.
Another aspect of freshwater fishing to consider when choosing a fishfinder is what type of craft you use for fishing. Many people use kayaks, float tubes, canoes or small boats when fishing in freshwater. If you use one of these smaller crafts you should consider a portable fishfinder. Both Eagle and Humminbird make portable models that are both affordable and an excellent choice for shallow freshwater.
For very shallow water, two to ten feet, one of the best choices is the Humminbird Fishin Buddy line. These fishfinders are portable and also have side viewing capability which allows you to see fish off to the side of your boat. Plus you can adjust the shaft on these models to see at different depths. There are several different models in this line and they are all inexpensive. If you prefer fixed mounted models, the Fishin Buddy line can also be mounted to your craft using the included bracket.
The Eagle portable fish finders are also a good option for people who fish from small crafts or from multiple boats. These portable units generally have suction cup mounting systems and are quite versatile. In general the Eagle portable fish finders are also extremely affordable and definitely offer a good value for your dollar.
If you are selecting a fishfinder for freshwater fishing, consider the water depth and type of craft you usually use. Unless you are fishing in truly deep water, like the Great Lakes, you can often get great results from some of the more inexpensive models. If you are in the market for your first fishfinder then you may want to start with a simpler model and trade up to the more advanced models as you gain experience with finding fish easily.
Get an up close look at an Upper Peninsula gem, The Big Springs, located in Palms Book State Park in MiGreatPlaces on 9&10 News. Read more here:
If you enjoy a spot of fishing but are bored with your current spots, why not think about going somewhere really special? You may as well treat yourself to the best that the world has to offer, because you work so hard all year round! Let’s have a look at some of the places you should be dreaming about. Who knows, you may even get to see a few of them very soon!
Newfoundland – Canada
Apparently you can catch the most delicious fish on the planet in Newfoundland. I’m not sure if it is something in the water, but they just seem so much tastier here. Flowers river is the best spot if you are after some special mackerel and yellowtail. Over twenty varieties of fish can be caught within one square mile. Newfoundland is rightfully the best fishing spot on the planet – right now!
Victoria – Australia
It may seem like a long way to come, but ‘down under’ is where it is at for fishing. If you enjoy a bit of sport fishing off the boat, you should really pack your backs for Victoria. There are over 7 species of sharks available all from the same area. It has something to do with the plentiful bait fish and the really deep water combining to attract these denizens of the deep.
Puget Sound, DC, United States
Come to the heart of the Olympic mountains if you want to see how fishing was supposed to be enjoyed. As well as the breathtaking scenery you can catch some brilliant bass and excellent eels in the spectacular lake waters.
Cape Town – South Africa
One of the most exiting fishing destinations you could ever wish to visit. You will be fishing for massive tuna whilst gasping in awe at the sight of killer whales and beautiful dolphins. You can even go cage diving with the majestic great white sharks. The beaches provide a welcome backdrop for the days you just want to kick back and relax.
Montauk Point, NY, United States
North America features heavily in this fishy festival of far off places. That is because the variety of waters is second to none. In Montauk point you can test your silky skills whilst fishing off a mesmerizing glacial cliff. The mighty striped bass will be more than happy to keep you company on your NY visit.
Cabo San Lucas – Mexico
One of the most famous and beautiful sea fishing spots in the western hemisphere. The sport fishing here is so good that they hold world record competitions almost every week. If sailfish and marlin float your boat, you should head down this way- pronto amigo!
Florida Keys – United States
Although it can be fairly expensive, you should give this picturesque setting at least on trip before you die. The shark and barracuda sport fishing will stay in your memory long after the suntan has faded. Just remember to take loads of photographs because the doubters will never believe the one that got away!
Reel pancing yg rusak jangan dibuang dulu.
CARA MEMPERBAIKI REEL PANCING YANG RUSAK
Lake Erie is known as a Walleye fishing paradise, and thousands of anglers visit this area every year looking for trophy fish and enjoying the sport.
Walleye in Lake Erie give the best fishing during the early spring and then again in the fall months, but these fish are available year round if you are willing to look. In the early spring months, the reefs are a great place to locate Walleye, especially the females getting ready for the spawn, because of the deep water.
During early spring and the fall months it is recommended to slowly troll around the reefs. This will allow you to cover more area, and increases the odds of catching a Walleye. These reefs offer great Walleye fishing opportunities even through the spring into early summer, and then again in the fall. During the fall months the Walleye are coming into Lake Erie from the Central Basin, and this offers a great chance to catch trophy Walleye.
Spring Walleye fishing on Lake Erie can also be very productive in the Western Basin of the lake. During the spring more than eighty percent of the population of Walleye in the lake are usually hanging out in this area because of spawning activity. Catching trophy Walleye during this time in this area is common, with many being over ten pounds. Use minnows with jigs or cast some blade baits and you can catch a large number of males on the reefs, where they are waiting for the females to spawn. If you are looking for large female Walleye in this area, you should troll in the deer water around the reefs.
The lake also offers great summer time Walleye fishing. Larger Walleye, including many of the larger females, will move off into the Central Basin. The Walleye that stay in the Western Basin will usually form large schools, and these can be a mile or longer long and wide. This is considered the best time of year to fish just for the sport and the flesh of the fish.
It is common to limit out daily during the summertime on this lake.
Fishing for Walleye on this great lake during the late summer and fall months means changing your strategy if you're looking for trophy fish. The Western Basin of the lake once again has very large female Walleye, some over two and a half feet long and weighing ten pounds or more. Bait fish and jigging, as well as bottom bouncers, can work wonders in getting the Walleye interested if they are slow to respond.
Mike Iaconelli reviews the new Abu Garcia REVO MGXTREME2 baitcasting reel! Ike talks about the improvements made to this new gen 2 reel. Everything from its ultra fast gear ratio for quick line recovery to the attention to detail in the reel’s reduced weight and Portuguese cork handles, the new Revo MGXTREME2 reel has enjoyed some incredible improvements!
Abu Garcia REVO MGXTREME2 Casting Reel
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If you are looking for another bass fishing trick for early spring bass fishing try using a lipless rattle bait. Yep, that's right. Lipless rattle baits in early spring can be very productive and can often times out produce most other lures under certain conditions.
As warmer spring weather approaches and the water temperature begin to rise, largemouth bass will begin their crusade towards the waterfall flats, coves, and channels in search of food and spawning grounds. This is the perfect time of year to intercept these crushing bass with a lipless rattle bait.
There are many liberal rattle baits available on the market today. I would recommend going to your favorite tackle store and picking out a few different sizes and colors to add to your tackle box, and experiment with them to see which one works best. These types of lures are designed to sink until you begin your retreat. Once you begin your recovery these lures will run at a constant depth unless you stop your retirement to let the bait flutter down into holes in weeds or down the sides of wood cover. The rattle in these lures is more than just a gimmick designed to catch more fisherman than fish. The rattle allergs fish more than silent crank baits do, so the fish may begin zeroing in on the noise of an approaching lure even before it is visible to the fish.
Also, the lipless rattle bait has no diving bill, however, the slanted nose on the lure will deflect it over snags. These hits make these types of lures very versatile for covering both shallow and deep water. Try casting a lipless rattle bait into a shallow weed bed during early spring and let the lure sink down into the weeds. Then rip the lure out of the weeds, pause, and repeat. This tactic can produce some violent reaction strikes and can be deadly on early spring bass. If you have not tested lipless rattle baits on early spring bass than you are missing out on another bass fishing trick that you can use to put more bass in the boat or on the stringer.
Reel 1. Shimano Cronarch ci4+
Rod 1. Gander Mtn. X Factor 6’9″ Med-Hvy
Reel 2. Shimano Casitas
Rod 2. Abu Garcia Vengeance 7′ Med
Reel 3. Daiwa Lexa
Rod 3. St.Croix Mojo Bass 7’6″
Reel 4. Abu Garcia Blackmax
Rod 4. Gander Mtn. Vortex
Reel 5. Quantam Throttle 20
Rod 5. Fenwick HMX
Reel 6. Mitchell Pesca
Rod 6. Quantam Snapshot
Camera: iPhone 6
Editing Software: Wondershare Filmora
Fishing Donald Trumps Private Golf Course For Big Bass was so fun we set out to get some monster largemouth and peacock bass on topwater and we got on em! Hope you enjoyed this video Dont forget to SUBSCRIBE!
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The imitation soft plastic crawfish or hard plastic crawfish crankbait can be one of the most powerful baits you can throw, depending on the time of the year and how it’s presented. Many anglers today use these imitations and do not really understand why they are using them and quite possibly how to use them properly. Imitations come in all shapes, sizes, materials and colors. We will take a look at the selection process and determine when the best time to throw imitations would be as well as explain why and how you should use them. Once you understand the mating and molting rituals of crawfish, you will definitely have the upper hand when using these imitation baits.
There are plastic imitations starting in the ½” range all the way up to 6″. Some have multiple legs and pinchers, while many are very authentic and they can differ greatly between models and brands. As a matter of fact, there are companies that have taken actual crawfish and made molds of the creature and reproduced an exact replica in soft plastic. Some of the most popular brands of plastic crawfish are: Gambler Worms, Magic Worms, Zoom, Nichols, Mad Man, Strike King, Tiki Sticks, Storm, Culprit, Lake Fork, Berkley and Gary Yamamoto just to name a few. My personal choice is the Gambler Crawdaddy in the 4″ model. I have tried many different types and brands and the Crawdaddy consistently produces the most strikes for me, When it comes to hard crankbaits (molded hard plastic or wood) there are many companies out there making crawfish patterns as well. A few that come to mind would be Rapala, Storm, Bomber, Yo-Zuri, Mann’s, Rebel, Smithwick, Rat-L-Trap, Cotton Cordell, Berkley and Daiwa.
I think to truly understand when the best time to use a crawfish type bait, you must first understand why bass eat them and when they find this type of forage the most appetizing. Crawfish are located just about everywhere: from flooded areas to agricultural fields to muddy ditches and of course ponds, lakes and reservoirs. There is not a state in the contiguous 48 that doesn’t have millions of crawfish swimming around and providing a nice feast for the local bass populations. The more knowledge you possess about crawfish, the higher catch rate you’ll enjoy after practice and proper usage. I think it’s time we go back to science class and educate everyone about this awesome little beasty. Like any creature on our planet, crawfish are bound and determined to eat, mate and protect themselves from predators. You must understand how this process works to maximize your catch, while using imitation lures.
Late March through May is the first major period of crawfish activity. Now, this may change one month forward or reverse depending on what State you live in and other details such as water temperature and conditions. Crawfish usually start to come out when the water reaches 50 degrees. This is the time in which they are in the wide-open areas looking for receptive females for mating purposes. Most importantly, this is the first time that the males are out walking around on the rocks, exposing themselves to feeding bass. When the crawfish walk on the rocks, they make a clicking noise, which is intended to attract females, but it will also attract bass. Keep in mind rocks are the #1 place that crawfish get picked off by bass. Look for rocks that are fairly clean and free of foreign debris, as crawfish do not have the ability to clean off the rock like a bass can using its tail to sweep a spawning bed nice and clean. Crawfish rely of currents and wave action to sweep the rocks clean for them. Crawfish are also very light sensitive. If the water is shallow, your chances of catching bass are much better in low-light conditions such as early morning or late evening. If the crawfish are walking around on rocks in 30 feet of water, you can fish for them about any time of the day.
After the mating process takes place, the females will disappear back into their little holes and caves to fertilize their eggs with the sperm that has been deposited on them by the males. The male crawfish will then molt and their calcified sexual organs will fall off. (Ouch!) When this happens, the males will try and hide. This is the time that many anglers think that bass will gorge themselves with crawfish. This is true to an extent, but not for the reasons you might assume! After the molt, the males start to retreat and are less accessible to the predator bass. The crawfish will spend most of their time in their caves and holes trying to find enough to eat without coming out into open water. They will however come out of hiding during low light conditions and when this happens, the chance of getting picked off by fish is much greater. During the molt process, the color of the crawfish will change dramatically. They will usually go from a camouflage brown/olive color to a bright red or orange color. This color change will make them much more visible to hungry fish cruising along and this explains why the bass tend to feast on crawfish during this stage.
Depending on the water temperatures, the females will begin to hatch their eggs, usually in about 30 days. The hatchlings will stay attached to the female and depending on the crawfish species, the hatchlings will molt every 2 to 7 days. They will then fall off their mother after the third molt and will be approximately ½” long. The females will then molt and go into a low light feeding process and stay in their caves and crevices as much as possible. The little crawfish will molt several times and crawl around in the cracks and crevices and feed as much as possible until fall. During this period, the small crawfish are more susceptible to bottom feeders rather than bass. When fall arrives and you are throwing craw pattern crankbaits, be sure to revisit the same rocks you fished earlier during the year. Often ignored by most anglers, the fall mating season or cycle is the most intense. Fish your fall craw imitations the same way you fish your spring craws and you will produce dramatic results.
I think the best way to fish either hard plastic or soft plastic imitations is to work them parallel to rocky banks. Try different depths and always remember to bounce, hop, jig, bump and run your bait over rocks as this is the area the bass will be keying in on looking for crawfish. In other words, always keep contact with the rock structures! If you are using a soft plastic craw with a bullet type weight, be sure to tap and clack that weight against the rocks, as this will definitely imitate the clicking sounds that the crawfish makes. When using plastic or wood crankbaits, use models that contain a rattle device, as this is an excellent imitation as well. If you are very serious about “matching the hatch”, try my method. I will go down to the shoreline the day before I am going to fish a body of water and dip a crawfish trap in the water. Wait a while until you catch several crawfish. You can then study these creatures and when you get home, you are able to take your soft plastics and match the colors of the present live crawfish. This might require that you purchase a few jars of soft plastic paint or several colors or fingernail polish, and touch up the claw tips and various parts to get an exact match. It you have any further questions, please contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Fishing the low light hours for three days, there was too many topwater bites to film. These are some of the strikes that were caught on camera, including a 9lber being caught.
Walking baits rigged on 15lb LFT Powersilk mono line and my favorite topwater rod, a Dobyns Champion 704CB were used to land all these bass. Walking the bait at a medium to slow retrieve was the best for triggering the big strikes.
Fishing Fail Compilation May 2016
TC Bass Angling – Bed Fishing Fail: Same Fish Bites Same Bait Twice
We went out bass fishing again on Lake Okeechobee in south Florida. We caught a bunch of big bass again, but today we accidentally caught a wild ALLIGATOR as well! Talk about a fishing fail!!! Make sure to LIKE and SUBSCRIBE if you enjoyed!
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I’m lojo.fishing, and I absolutely LOVE FISHING! I love largemouth bass fishing the most, but will do anything that involves the outdoors. I also VLOG on occasion. My kayak is my best friend and we go on adventures together. I have done some bass fishing tournaments in the past and I am open to doing them again in the future. Below you will see how to find me on social media and also all of the fishing tackle and camera gear I use in case you want to purchase any of it yourself! I love my subscribers and I hope my channel continues to grow!!!
-Find Me on Social Media Below-
-My Kayak and Gear-
Battery for Fish Finder:
Charger for Battery:
External Hard Drive:
HD Camera – Samsung Galaxy S7 Edge:
Action Camera – GoPro Hero 4 Session:
Chest Strap for GoPro:
Head Mount for GoPro:
Front Kayak GoPro Mount:
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-Rods and Reels-
Lews TP1 Speed Stick 7’6 Heavy:
Lews American Hero Speed Stick 7’6 Heavy:
Denali Kovert Series 7’3 Heavy:
Denali Kovert Series 7’3 Medium Heavy:
Abu Garcia Veritas 7’0 Medium Heavy:
Abu Garcia Vengeance 7’0 Medium Heavy:
Abu Garcia Veritas 7’0 Medium:
St. Croix Triumph 6’6 Medium Spinning:
Lews Speed Spool:
Lews Speed Spool:
Lews Speed Spool Spinning:
Shimano Curado 200:
Abu Garcia Silver Max:
Abu Garcia Pro Max:
Quantum Team KVD:
Piscifun Honor Spinning:
KastKing White Max:
Fitzgerald Rods Vursa Braid:
Bassmaster Weekend series at the Potomac River in Maryland, July 21st, 2012. The Bass College. The Bass College is a different kind of site offering online bass fishing courses and one on one instructions in our teaching forums with Pros, Guides and Staff members from coast to coast. We offer FREE BAITS with all TACKLE WAREHOUSE orders, just click on the free baits offer for details. Register today, it’s FREE!
The Chesapeake Bay rockfish, also known as Maryland striped bass, is the most sought-after fish on Maryland's Chesapeake Bay. This article focuses on the technique of using spot fish for live bait to catch Chesapeake Bay rockfish. This technique is also known as live-lining.
Live-lining for Chesapeake Bay rockfish is the most popular method of fishing on the Chesapeake Bay during the summer months right on through October. Most Chesapeake Bay rockfish range between 18 and 28 inches in length during this time period, and anglers in Maryland are allowed to keep up to two per person as long as the rockfish fall within that range of length.
In order to be successful at live-lining for Chesapeake Bay rockfish, an angler must first catch the bait, in this case, spot fish. Spot fish are about the size of an adult human hand, very seldom more than nine inches in length. They are known for having a dark spot on each side behind the gill. Although there are many who catch spot fish using traps, the most popular method is fishing with a hook and line. The best way to fish for spot fish is with a sensitive rod and spinning reel, using a standard two-hook bottom rig with small hooks, plastic standoffs and a 2-4 ounce lead sinker. The most effective bait for catching spot fish are bloodworms, although you can also use artificial bloodworm alternatives (Fishbites is a popular brand), peeler crab, squid, shrimp, and cut chicken. With the line in the water, hold the sinker on the bottom, and occasionally jig the line while leaving the sinker on the bottom. This type of fishing involves a lot of patience as spot fish do like to nibble. Spot fish are used most often in the tribaries of the Chesapeake Bay, such as the Honga and Patuxent rivers, on hard, shelly bottom.
Once a significant quantity of spot fish has been eaten and stored in a live well, it is time to go after those Chesapeake Bay rockfish! It's usually best to have at least five spot fish in the tank for every rockfish that you are trying to catch. For instance, if there are three people on your boat, the limit for Chesapeake Bay rockfish is six fish. In this case, it's best to have at least 30 spot fish on board. You will lose some spot while trying to catch these rockfish, so it's always best to have too many as opposed to not enough.
The best way to liveline for Chesapeake Bay rockfish is with a sensitive rod and a spinning reel. Shakespeare UglyStiks and Penn 550SSg spinning reels or Shimano Baitrunners make a good combination here. Use monofilament line that is about 20-lb test. Small treble hooks (# 6 or smaller) are most effective. Mustad makes a very good treble hook. Attach the hook to the line, and you may want to use one or two egg sinkers depending on the strength of the current.
Insert one tine of the treble hook into the back of the spot fish, just below the dorsal fin. Then, release the bail and watch the spot fish swim away. Leave the bail open and let the line run through your fingers, but keep some tension on it so that the spot struggles while trying to get away. While struggling for freedom, the spot will look as if it is wounded. This is all a Chesapeake Bay rockfish needs to see before it goes after its first meal. If a Chesapeake Bay rockfish does connect, you will feel a sharp pull and the line will free-spool. In the event this happens, let the line run. At this point, the rockfish is trying to get the spot into its mouth. Any tension applied at this point will simply pull the spot out of the rockfish's mouth. Let the line run for about five seconds. Then, once the free-spooling slows down or stops, close the bail and slowly raise your rod. Then, reel in your catch.
Live-lining is unlike most other methods of fishing. There is always the tendency to violently snatch or jerk the rod upon getting a hit from the fish in order to set the hook. However, when live-lining it's best to let the fish take the hook and swallow the spot fish down. Otherwise, you're more than likely to pull the bait out of its mouth. This is a habit that must be un-taught in order to be successful at live-lining.
Because Chesapeake Bay rockfish are apt to swallow the spot fish, the treble hook will almost always be found in the "guts" of the fish. In these instances, you can not remove the hook without causing serious injury to the fish, and leaving the hook in does not do any good either. Most fish that are eaten and released using this method will die. Just because these fish do not float on the surface does not mean that they do not die, as many just go to the bottom. This is why catch-and-release should not be practiced when live-lining. As soon as you catch your legal limit, go on and do something else, and let someone else have a turn.
Live-lining for Maryland rockfish is one of the most exciting methods of fishing. Due to the uniqueness of it, if you can master it, then you should be able to master any other type of fishing.
hi my cute friends, today I said goodbye to my fish and packed for home! i’ll pick my fish up soon from jess’ house and i honestly cant wait. i was shocked that i felt lonely once they were gone lol. anyway, i hope you enjoy the video:)
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Big Bad Black Bass of Autumn- S13 eps11- Extreme Angler TV- You wanna talk about being the predator and hunting down some big black bass in Ontario. Karl is fishing in late Fall on a typical cottage lake with the Strike King Rage Tail structure bug and hooks up with some bass with bad attitudes in a variety of shallow haunts when most think the bass have gone deep. GofishinOntario
Extreme Angler TV is a Canadian HD documentary series. It educates viewers about high-impact fishing and shows techniques of hardcore fishing using fast-paced editing and unique camera angles. It is hosted by Karl Kalonka. Extreme Angler is produced by Extreme Angler Media, Inc., it airs on The Sportsman Channel DirecTV & Dish networks
EXTREME ANGLER Website:
Big Fish… Bigger Audience… Biggest Difference!
Entering Season 14, Extreme Angler Television has taken great pride in creating one of the industries leading brands that entertains, educates and inspires the ‘Next Generation’. A leading communicator in the sport fishing industry, offering marketers “the total audience solution”.
Through the integration and convergence of targeted multimedia communication tools including one of North America’s most watched and popular national television programs, live events, tournaments, seminars, DVD library, multiple social media platforms including Facebook, YouTube, Twitter and anchored by a high traffic website, www.extremeanglertv.com, Extreme Angler Media provides the total audience solution to penetrate a worldwide audience.
Extreme Angler TV has become so popular because of its ability to not only target a core viewer, but appeal and entertain the widest audience available from weekend angler to hardcore expert alike by nationally broadcasting quality primetime programming.
The show distils more action, excitement & viewer education into five minutes than most traditional shows generate in a entire episode! Every episode of Extreme Angler TV offers the home and on-line viewer a realistic insight about techniques, equipment and strategies involved in fishing at a up-tempo pace with cutting edge, innovative entertainment in a tasteful manner, unlike a lot of competitors shows that resemble ‘paid programming or late night infomercials’ with the occasional fishing content. The high powered montages of exciting, unscripted outdoor moments and a irresistible mix of heart pounding sound track ensures viewers never leave the edge of their seat, a favourite of non-fishermen as well.
EXTREME ANGLER TV is the ‘NOW’ generation… inspiring the ‘NEXT’ generation!
Beginning January 2016, Extreme Angler TV will be beaming to a much larger audience, on both DIRECTV & DISH network, thirteen High Definition episodes into every major market in North America with additional national broadcast partners and carriers offering sponsors and television partners alike a very strong foot print to angling enthusiasts via cable, satellite and telecommunication subscribers.
© Extreme Angler TV 2015. All Rights Reserved.
This is our top 5 picks for the White Bass, Hybrid Striped Bass and Striped Bass(freshwater). These lures have made it here because we simple lover fishing them during all seasons and weather patterns. Top water lures are our favorites and that is no lie. They might not bring in the biggest fish but they put on the best show. These lures are more on the middle/expensive side of things but come with quality equipment that other lures don’t.
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I spotted it when I was snorkeling in one lake beside Mullingar, Ireland.
Sorry to those who already commented and rated, I had to replace previous clip with this new one in different format and with slightly different design.
As Ive mentioned in About me info on my channel, at this moment Im working on my Underwater Ireland project alone. Im trying to get help or support from different sources including Irish authorities but no luck at the moment. It discourages me but I dont want to give up because my aim is to make people aware of all this hidden beauty. And if those who have money and power dont want to help maybe simple people like me will not be as ignorant. If you like what you are watching right now please help me simply by rating, commenting, sending a link of this video to your friends. With your help I will succeed! Thanks.
Use of the crossbow or xbow as it is sometimes referred to by archers under 35, has long been the subject of rules and regulations.
Pope Innocent I outlawed the use of the crossbow in Europe in 1139, saying, “The deadly art, hated of God, of the crossbow, is not to be used against Christians and Catholics, on pain of excommunication.”
In Mississippi, it has long been the standing policy of the MDWFP to allow crossbows to be legal for disabled hunters with a special permit as well as hunters 65 and older, to use during primitive weapon and deer gun seasons. The rule of thumb was that as long as they could not physically manipulate a standard longbow or compound bow, and could prove it with documentation from the VA or Social Security Administration, they were good to go for crossbows. Often the only avenue available to get their fought for crossbow was through mail order and internet catalogs as few local shops carried the ‘specialty’ items. Sporting goods shows and gun shows often only had toy crossbows that fired faux bolts or sucker-tipped plastic arrows.
Well, times have changed again
In 2009 full crossbow inclusion, to allow all properly licensed hunters to hunt with a crossbow everywhere in the state during regular seasons, failed to pass the state house. However, enough phone calls and letters from groups such as the Mississippi Crossbow Federation kept coming into Jackson to support the initiative.
On May 19, 2010, the five members of the MDWFP Commission voted to change the previous regulation to define crossbows as regular archery equipment and allow crossbows to be used by everyone in the early archery season on the 665,000 acres of the state’s Wildlife Management Areas (WMA). While not as sweeping as the 2009 proposed legislation, it was an important step towards allowing xbow users to take game statewide. By 2010 a General Crossbow License was made available to any hunter, resident or non, to allow them to use a crossbow to take deer during the primitive weapon and gun season for deer.
The $12.29 General Crossbow permit is valid only during those two seasons, and to use it the hunter must also have their Sportsman (or All Game Hunting/Freshwater Fishing) and Archery/Primitive Weapon permits. For out of state hunters the permit is only $10 higher.
The Magnolia State has embraced the crossbow with open arms, as witnessed by the aisle after aisle of the devices on display at the Bass Pro Shop in Pearl. In fact, most sporting goods stores in the state that I have been through have at least a couple crossbow models on the shelf to compare. According to Wayne King of the Mississippi Crossbow Federation, more than 2300 Magnolia state crossbow permit holders currently take to the woods.
While some bowhunters see the crossbow as cheating, xbow aficionados counter that when compared to a hunter taking white tail with a scoped rifle firing match grade Nosler partitions at 300-yards, the crossbow is still downright primitive. This argument is used as well when comparing the crossbow with breech-loading single shot rifles that are legal to use alongside muzzleloaders during primitive weapon season.
“To call a crossbow a cheater’s tool and a scoped composite stocked.45-70 a primitive weapon in the same state is confusing,” said Robert Martin, a crossbow advocate from Gautier. Martin is a disabled hunter who is unable to use a compound bow anymore and is now hooked on crossbows.
When the state legislature resumes in 2012, the Mississippi Crossbow Federation will continue to push for legislation that may finally allow all Mississippians to hunt deer and turkey with a crossbow in all open seasons from October 1 through January 31.