For most lakes, the basic requirement is to know how to catch flounder. The apartment is the preferred dining area all year round, from Florida to Minnesota, and east and west. So serious anglers need to know the flats and check them on the water. Here’s how to catch these neglected areas.
1. When do you fish?
When is the best time to catch flatfish? Flatfish should always be fished, except in the foggy winter when a school of fish stands up and is in the deep sea. However, from early spring to late autumn, flat fishing grounds are key. The best time to catch flatfish is in autumn, followed by spring and summer. In spring, the low plains behind the stream are the best, which is a good spawning ground. In summer, deeper plains are better in major lakes or downstream areas. And in the fall, the bass tends to return to the mid-low plains and back to the stream.
2. Attractive apartment:
Flats may look similar, but some have certain features that make them much more attractive to the bass. A wise fisherman will recognize these characteristics and understand how to assess the potential bass of a rock casket. The guidelines for making such an assessment are: First, the water depth. A highly productive apartment is one that is less than 8 feet deep. This does not mean that flats deeper than 8 feet do not produce fish. Sometimes they do. However, in general, deep planes are not as smooth as low planes. Many anglers believe that most bases spend most of their lives in shallow water. Fishing in shallow plains increases your chances of catching a fish. Next, the properties of the substructure. A good apartment is one with additional features such as stumps, brush stakes, lawn beds and other types of covers.
The apartment has these objects like magnets for bass. Of course, fish attract them. They feel hidden because they focus on sticks, even everything that catches their eye. Other flat bases attract low diches and bumps. This undermines the unity of the bottom. The small entrance is up to 6 inches deep, but enough to catch fish. That is the keyword, change. Apartments have extra objects and features that stand out from the usual bottom, making them more attractive for bass than apartments, which are monotonous gaps. Third, the presence of bait fish. This is probably the biggest. If you have prey fish in your apartment, you probably have bass. But if there is no feed, there is no bass.
Don’t spend too much time in a foodless apartment. It is unlikely that a table of baitfish (such as shad) that does not meet the first two conditions will be used. If the apartment has an expressionless bottom, it does not attract food or bass. You have to go through these places. Some other temporary conditions add to the charm of the apartment for bait fish and sea bass. One is the existence of the wind. When the wind is blowing, the apartment is more likely to supply bass. The wind “pushes” the bait fish. It also makes the surface wavy and makes the fish feel safer than still water. Another temporary condition is the rise or fall of the water level.
As the lake falls, the bass is pulled back from the low levels into the canal. However, when the lake is stable or rising, the fish climb the plains to feed. Water transparency is another notable temporary condition. In dirty or colorless water, fish feel safer than clear water, but they are still transparent enough to feed. They aren’t too scared because they can’t see anglers so easily. Currently, there is another temporary condition. When power exceeds the apartment, it is usually a plus. The flow moves the baitfish and turns on the base.
3. Running and shooting:
Learning to evaluate an airplane and actually using that knowledge to put a bus boat on a boat is two different things. It’s one thing to understand that the base holders are scattered around stumps and grooves. Another thing is to find these objects under 8 feet of water in a 50-100 acre apartment. You need to cover a lot of water and know how to maximize your time. The idea is to experiment with the fish you think is the best part of the apartment. Hit them quickly and if you don’t find anything, move to the next location. Check out some apartments and you will finally find the bass. This is a fishing strategy that introduced the term “run and gun”. Use a map survey to identify potential apartments. (The topographic map has flat, wavy contours that are far away.) As you approach the body of water, check these areas to see if there is bass. Run to the cove until you reach the right depth. Then release the throttle and start from idle to inspect the plane. Can you see the cover? Is the wind blowing in your apartment? What is the color of water? And most importantly, do you see evidence of prey fish?