While putting together yourgear for the upcoming year, keep these considerations in mind when choosing
New shoots of grass and budding trees are heralding the approach of spring. Robins have returned and the days are getting warmer and longer. The thick ice has melted and open water is now the norm. For outdoorsman, spring signals a transition in our yearly rituals. Away go the waterfowl equipment, deer hunting gear, and trapping supplies.
1. Test Weight
First off, what is test? Test , weight, and pound test, all reference one thing: the strength of your fishing line. Different lines are designed to catch different fish, and the test weight you choose should vary according to the species you’ll target. All line is designed to break at a certain tension.
2. Species Specification
If you are new to the sport of fishing, you may want to consider targeting a specific species of fish right off the bat. Targeting a certain species, rather than just throwing a line in a hoping for the best, is good for several reasons. One, it helps you begin to learn the habits, hangouts, and feeding preferences of that fish.
Another thing you may need to consider when choosing fishing line weight is the environment you’ll be fishing in. If you’ve ever thrown out a line, there is a good chance you’ve gotten snagged. Certain fish, like bass, prefer to live in place of thick cover of weeds.
4. Reel Specification
Finally when choosing fishing line weight you’ll need to check out the reel mounted on your rod. All reels should have a series of numbers printed on them such as 260/6, 190/8, 130/10. These numbers represent the amount of line that can be spooled for particular line weights.
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