When people get married, their love forms a “perfect union.” It’s like our founding fathers planned for America, as in a more “perfect union” in the Preamble to our Constitution.
There lurks in every bass angler’s subconscious this question: If you could have only one lure, what would it be?
Here it is — April. Your freezer is empty and you are hankering for fish. Your favorite fishing hole, the fabulous Atchafalaya Basin is overwhelmed with muddy, flood-stage river water.
The crawfish heads were piling up, the keg was foaming and Artie was in the spotlight. Happens every time.
It’s a well-founded piscatorial propensity: Tell someone you’re heading off for a panfish mission and you’ll typically hear some bluegill-related reply.
It didn’t take long for Ty Hibbs to stop paying attention to me. Our conversation came to an abrupt stop as soon as we left the ramp.
“Grandchildren are the dots that connect the lines from generation to generation,” according to Lois Wyse.
I knew Capt. Kenny Heikamp was pretty good. I watched him work while fishing on a shared charter when I was with the near-legendary Grand Isle charter skipper Bobby Terrebonne.
Several schools of redfish stretching a quarter mile were heading toward the marshes. They were in feeding mode, smashing into juvenile pogies during a steep incoming tide.
Summertime speckled trout fishing in lower Terrebonne parish has long been lauded as some of the most-consistent action in terms of sheer numbers of fish.
In 1993, the Louisiana Legislature designated the “white perch” as the state’s official freshwater fish.
If a survey was taken of all deer hunters in Louisiana and their method for hunting deer, I suspect the most-common way is to sit in a permanent box stand waiting for a deer to walk out into a food plot or visit the corn feeder.
I could be wrong, but I don’t think so.
The battle of Midway, one of the most-decisive naval battles in all of World War II, was fought just six months after Pearl Harbor around a small atoll almost between Hawaii and Japan.
Winter has finally broken, the water is warming up fast and bream are gorging themselves. Learn everything you need to know to put together huge stringers of these tasty fish.