Blog, Fishing, Offshore Fishing, Offshore trolling, Sportfishing

Learn to troll

Another boat fishing technique that is very successful, especially in summer and early autumn, is trolling.

On Pesca Fishing Shop you can buy all the rods and reels you need to equip your boat .

The luck of this way of fishing is that the movement of the bait makes it easier to return to land “not empty handed”. Obviously, as in all ways of fishing, those with experience and good equipment make the difference; however, a cork “square” and a filosa may be sufficient to start.

Tombarelli, mahi mahi, tuna fish

Since this article is dedicated to those who are approaching fishing, we will focus above all on that specific trolling technique that is most practiced by beginners, namely coastal surface trolling. The basic principle of this fishing lies in lowering behind the moving boat, in the wake of the engines, one or more lines armed with artificial lures, pulling them to the surface at moderate speeds (between 3-4 knots of the smallest baits to 10 kona and lead-headed feathers).

The prey that can bite range from the tombarello (to which a large article is dedicated starting from page 64) to the colorful dolphin fish, passing through lanzardi, skipjack, tuna, barracuda, bluefish, garfish, glances. As anticipated, to get closer to trolling even a pair of cork (or EVA) bolts wrapped with about fifty meters of monofilament with a diameter of 0.60 can go. To this main line we will connect a swivel and then a piece of transparent nylon (the terminal) that will bring the artificial bait. According to the artificial bait used and the fish we want to catch, we will choose the thickness of the hooklink: we can go from 0,20-0,22 for the fishing of the glances, using a small undulating spoon as bait, to get up to 0 , 50 for fishing on alletterati feeds.

With these fish, however, a pair of close-fitting fabric gloves will not be too much, to protect our hands from cuts and burns (due to the flow of the thread). To this main line we will connect a swivel and then a piece of transparent nylon (the terminal) that will bring the artificial bait. According to the artificial bait used and the fish we want to catch, we will choose the thickness of the hooklink: we can go from 0,20-0,22 for the fishing of the glances, using a small undulating spoon as bait, to get up to 0 , 50 for fishing on alletterati feeds. With these fish, however, a pair of close-fitting fabric gloves will not be too much, to protect our hands from cuts and burns (due to the flow of the thread). To this main line we will connect a swivel and then a piece of transparent nylon (the terminal) that will bring the artificial bait. According to the artificial bait used and the fish we want to catch, we will choose the thickness of the hooklink: we can go from 0,20-0,22 for the fishing of the glances, using a small undulating spoon as bait, to get up to 0 , 50 for fishing on alletterati feeds. With these fish,

however, a pair of close-fitting fabric gloves will not be too much, to protect our hands from cuts and burns (due to the flow of the thread). 22 for fishing for glances, using a small undulating spoon as bait, to get up to 0.50 for fishing on alletterati mangle. With these fish, however, a pair of close-fitting fabric gloves will not be too much, to protect our hands from cuts and burns (due to the flow of the thread). 22 for fishing for glances, using a small undulating spoon as bait, to get up to 0.50 for fishing on alletterati mangle. With these fish, however, a pair of close-fitting fabric gloves will not be too much, to protect our hands from cuts and burns (due to the flow of the thread).

Reduce tangles

In order to fish well it will be essential that the lines we put in fishing tow without tangling with each other. For this it is good to keep them one on one side of the boat and the other close to the opposite side. If we are talking about hand lines we will necessarily have to hold them tightly in the hands, or to fix them to the edge with a resistant elastic making sure that, in case of breakage of the same, the reel cannot be dragged into the water. Obviously, the use of special rods will help to further space the lines. To reduce the risk of tangles, however, it is good to lower the lures at different distances and make sure that one of the two lines (at least two) fish at a greater depth. To do this we can use a particular type of lure, for example a super sinking minnow,

Blog, Fishing, Offshore Fishing, Offshore trolling, Sportfishing

Tips: Learn To Fish In The Sea From A Boat – Pesca Fishing Shop

Learning and starting fishing is less complicated than it may seem, especially if this is done with the right start. Here are useful tips to learn how to fish in the sea from the boat with the main techniques in use, such as: bottom fishing, trolling, longline, spinning, live kab, inchiku and vertical fishing

In this article pages we make a very broad discussion, evaluating the differences between the techniques, always with a careful eye to the equipment and baits that are needed.

Yes, because if the species that can be undermined in the sea are many, the techniques with which to tempt their appetite can be even more.

Are you looking for tips to learn? Read here!

To name the main ones, we mention trolling, bottom fishing, bottom fishing, cephalopod fishing, vertical jigging and spinning. For those who are already experts these pages will only be “a review” while for many novices they will be really important.

From hand lines to rods

To practice fishing from the boat it is not necessarily necessary to resort to expensive reels and high modulus carbon rods: there are techniques such as the hand bottom fishing, the battens and the longline that make the hand line their fundamental starting point. . Let’s start by talking about the longline. It is a fixed fishing system, consisting of a long line, the “beam”, on which several dozen hooks are mounted, on armrests whose length can vary between one meter and four, distant from five to twenty meters. The general indications cannot really be more precise, as a longline can be used both to catch bream weighing a few ounces, as well as to try to catch hake and groupers at great depths. We will shortly deepen the knowledge of a classic coastal fishing line, we just need to know, however, that each longline has, at its ends, two weights, each of which is connected to a line (called “caluma”). It is good to know that this long line can be armed with a maximum number of 200 hooks.

There is longline and longline

For beginners, it is advisable to buy a small longline basket to make a first model with a maximum of 50 or 100 hooks. For coastal fishing, a one-millimeter nylon mother line and armrests are usually used, connected by a seven-coil knot, made with transparent thread in the order of 0.35. The length of the armrest must be a couple of meters while the distance to be left between one armrest and the next must be approximately 14 meters, ten “strokes” to put it in a more practical way. The most used baits are bibi di pescheria, sardine in chunks and cephalopods. The hooks will range from a number 6 to a 1, usually made of long shank steel. Among the most coveted catches, according to the depth and the type of seabed, bream, bream, gallinelle, bream will be included. The right sequence for fishing a longline is to lower the first weight and fix the flag. Then a fairly heavy carabiner is attached to the caluma to which the head of our longline will be connected. The head of the longline will naturally be brought to the bottom, in the meantime we will proceed with the engine at idle (or rowing, for those who use small goiters or lances) letting the line and triggers go into the water, guiding the line out with the utmost attention. An important practical advice during the lowering phase is to put the basket in a low position on the water, so that it cannot fall. If this happened it would be a nice mess: not so cheap because a longline of about fifty hooks (basket excluded) can cost about thirty euros as much as waste of time and inability to fish.

Offshore Fishing, Sportfishing

Our Fishing Project Begins

We are located in beautiful Beaufort North Carolina in the heart of northern North Carolina.

Also located in Emerald Isle on the Outer Banks.

Our store is small but packed with inventory. If we don’t have it we can get it for you!!

If you are looking for a one-stop shop for live bait and name-brand fishing tackle, look no further than John’s Landing Bait & Tackle. We carry a full line of fishing tackle from the simple basics for family outings to specialized gear for the advanced angler!

Our full line of live bait includes canadian nightcrawlers, Leaf Worms, Wax Worms, Garlic Green Crawlers Crappie Minnows, Shiners, and Pike Suckers. In the late spring and summer we carry leeches.

In the Winter we carry Moussies, Spikes and wax worms.

Remember, at John’s Landing Bait & Tackle, “we don’t count the mackerel, we dip ’em”.

John’s Landing

I look forward to giving the best possible customer service. If for any reason you are not satisfied with our products or service please contact me immediately.

I changed the name in memory of my brother John Shingleton. John loved being up north and fishing whenever and where ever he could. He was happy just having a soda pop in one hand and fishing pole in the other and his son Kevin by his side.