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Hey, you're in the hobby / travel zone--YOUR HANDYMAN ZONE!

Fishing Category

Hobby / Travel:

Lakes, what to know when fishing there.

Guide:

It may be said that it is easier to catch fish in small bodies of water, such as ponds, rivers and streams, as opposed to relatively big bodies of water, such as lakes.  The main reason being is that in lakes, fish tend to have more harboring options and face ever-constant  circumstantial change in the existence of food supply and temperature levels that necessitate their frequent move from one part of the lake to the other.  Smaller bodies of water, like rivers and streams, "channel" food to the fish on virtually a constant basis through inherent water currents, making it unnecessary for the fish to seek out and hunt for food by moving about, as in the case of fish in lakes.

 

So, one day where you find fish in a certain part of a lake, the next day that same part of the lake may be without any fish because the ideal circumstances for fish attraction no longer exist.  It is important to remember that when fishing at lakes, or other bodies of water, you cannot rely on a certain location all the time for catches.  Changes in food availability for the fish, temperature, etc., often cause the fish in such big bodies of water to move around.  Be sure to cast your reel around the different parts of a lake, accordingly.  A fish finder/fish sonar, in such circumstances, would come in handy.

So, when you're fishing, a fish-location pattern may be practical to be applied at small bodies of water, but because of frequent circumstantial changes affecting fish harboring at bigger bodies of water, such as lakes, you would be well advised to cast your fishing reel around all areas of the water to seek out the current hot-spot location of fish.

Ed the Handyman

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Your Handyman Zone Team

                                                         

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