What do you know about lure bait?

What do you know about lure bait?

 

Before you go out on each expedition, you should learn more about the differences between the different types of bait. Lure has hundreds of different kinds of bait to choose from, so it's easy to pick the wrong bait. This guide will break down the hard bait and soft bait categories, and you can use this guide depending on the type of fish you are fishing and the waters you are fishing in.

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Hard bait

There is usually a tried and tested hard bait in the fishing buddy's bait inventory. Hard lures are more durable than soft lures, and they look more like they're meant for bigger fish. In addition, hard bait can make sounds and move like prey, which tends to give more chances of catching fish. Here are some of the more common hard lures that you can compare to your own library of lures.

Crankbait 

Little fat looks like little fish and it works best if you are prepared to fish shallow to medium dive areas and occasionally deep dives. You can reel it in while you're at Lure.

Minnow: Minnow mimics a tiny fish. Some float, while others dive into the water, shaking, clucking, splashing, and quivering to mimic what the fish like to prey on. You will catch many different kinds of fish with Minnows, so use caution when you have a specific fish in mind.

Pencil 

Pencils are also called stick bait and walking bait. It is a special surface bait that you can use to catch larger fish, such as bass. Pencils are fairly old hard lures, dating back to 1910. It is divided into horizontal and vertical types. Horizontal pencil lures move side to side in the water, known as "dog walking" or "skating". Vertical pencils went out of fashion a long time ago, so you can basically only find horizontal pencils these days.

Now there is also a submerged pencil on the market, the advantage of submerged pencil is that the water layer is wider, and the way of uniform slow winding is the submerged pencil self-trembling in the middle and upper water layer, mainly for the tip of the mouth in the Chinese basin.

Popper 

This is a small hard bait that mimics the movement and shape of a bug floating on the surface of the water. When the bait suddenly jumps, it makes a sound to attract the target fish. In the post-spawning season, this bait is perfect for calm lake water.

Spoon

Sequins are some of the oldest types of bait, thought to have originated around the 1840s. They are simple in shape and color and are designed to reflect and mimic maimed or injured prey in the water. When you throw, you need to try several times to see what speed works best.

Spinnerbait

Composite sequins are good for attracting fish that like sport and glitter. The bait has small blades that push, rotate and reflect through the water, attracting fish to it. Fish like the motion and vibration of the bait in the water.

Flies 

Many fishers have fly baits, which are lures that mimic aquatic and terrestrial insects. They are ideal for fishing near salmon and trout streams. Playing fly fishing is a bit different, the technique and equipment is different because the fly bait is so light. A typical fly bait weighs only a few grams and is made of feathers, fluff, wire, thread and foam. Because it's light, you can't throw the fly bait directly into the water like normal lure.

 

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