It is a long-argued position that catfish bite better at night. Plenty of anglers believe it and target the whiskered critters after the sun goes down.
Lady catfish anglers have a lot to contribute to the catfish scene. They tend to approach the sport with less stress and more of an attitude of having fun. Maybe the catmen can learn something from them.
Just imagine sitting on a five-gallon bucket along the river bank. All you need are rods and reels, terminal tackle, some worms, and forked sticks to catch some nice catfish. Bank fishing is a simple but effective way to catch some cats.
The future of catfishing depends on how the breeding fish are taken care of today. Whether taking a picture to make a memory or caring for fish in the livewell at a tournament the responsibility for good fish care lies with the angler. Catfish lives matter!
Catfish tournament trails continue to grow and each one produces a myriad of stories and tales. Some are funny, some are serious, and some are educational. This March issue of CatfishNow includes some personal stories, some excellent tips, and some tournament possibilities for you to put on your calendar.
Don’t quit fishing when the weather gets cold. Big cats tend to congregate and give anglers a great chance to catch a personal best. Tune up your winter tactics with tips from Keith “Catfish” Sutton, Eddie White, and Paula Smith in this month’s issue of CatfishNow.
Many catfish anglers across the spectrum look forward to winter fishing. It is a time when catfish tend to gather together in deeper holes in search of warmer water. According to many, wintertime fishing provides an excellent opportunity to catch a personal best. It you don’t like fishing in the cold, it is also an excellent time to try a new destination, as witnessed in this month’s issue of CatfishNow.
Like most sports, the future of catfishing relies on successfully recruiting youth that enjoys it and are likely to continue participating as they get older. Catfish families across the spectrum are developing some great future catfish anglers as witnessed by the stories in this month’s issue of Catfish Now.
They all have whiskers but their feeding habits vary. This month’s issue of Catfish Now helps anglers zero in on their favorite of the three most sought after species of catfish in the United States–channel cats, blue cats, and flatheads.
Autumn is characterized by changing leaves, cooler temperures, shorter days, and catfish on the move. It’s time to get serious about some Autumn fishing and trophy cats.
Redtail catfish in Brazil, big cats on light tackle, and pontoon boat catfishing are just a few of the many stories included in this month’s issue of CatfishNow. It has been said that variety is the spice of life and it is definitely available in the sport of catfishing.
Channel cat are the most abundant species of catfish in U.S. waters. Approximately 8 million anglers target them annually for the dinner table and for sport. This month’s issue of CatfishNow celebrates the popular fish and offers proven techniques to catch them.
Given the number of women that love to catfish it’s a pleasure to dedicate an issue of Catfish Now to the ladies of the sport. In this issue Ann White shares her knowledge of live bait and how to care for it; Capt. Brad Durick shares his experiences as a guide fishing with lady anglers; and Ron Presley chronicles how one lady angler became passionate about the sport. Other lady anglers contribute videos and catfish tips.