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On the cover we have David Swendseid showing what he is talking about in his article on “Spybaiting”. Here in the Southern hemisphere it is midsummer and “Post Spawn Junk Fishing” is a scenario ventured by many and perfected by few. Grant Hewitt’s article will enlighten our readers on how to still fish catch those big ones after the spawn. In the middle of summer, many anglers may think that the best bite is during the mornings or in the afternoons. This may be true, as usually the bass move shallow in the mornings and afternoons to feed, and is therefore a lot easier to catch. Reed Eastman is one of our top local bass anglers and in his article “Where Do Those Kickers Go Hide” reveals hiding places for big bass. Or join Stephen Williams on his fishing trip where he and his mates had caught more than twenty fish, smallest being 1kg and the biggest was 3kg. If you think our local waters are pressured then read Bertrand’s article and think again. When he was back in England, he had to face up with the inconvenient realities of bass fishing in France, which is the closest country to where he currently resides, where bass are found. Two of a bass’ most important senses are that of sound and vibration. Let’s consider these ‘noises’ and analyse how a bass interprets them and then implement noise to your advantage. Or read our article on how to “Improve Your Texas Rig”. It is also amazing to see how many anglers there are that do not know how to “Set Up a Baitcaster Reel”. With the start of the tournament season our more competitive readers and tournament organisers will find Mark Bilbrey’s article on “Keeping Bass Alive In a Live-well” very informative. The most common causes of fish mortality are physical injury, oxygen deprivation, and high level of ammonia or carbon dioxide and high water temperatures.

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