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Long-range anglers battle with wahoo at Alijos Rocks.

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Featured Articles
  • Q: There is a lot of fishing advice relating to water temperature and thermoclines, but what exactly is a thermocline and how does it affect game fish? - Rick Weisbaum, Tampa, FloridaA: Wind mixes the warm upper layer of the ocean -- down to depths of a few hundred feet, depending on the strength of the winds and currents -- so water temperature changes very little between the surface and deeper water. Logically, that warm upper layer of water is called the mixed layer. Read More
  • Learn how thermoclines effect a fish's activity. Read More
  • What is the biggest wahoo ever caught during a fishing tournament? Read More
  • Find out why baby sailfish were found in the stomach of a dolphin off the New Jersey coast. Read More
  • Learn some the basics of Baja's louvar. Read More
  • If fish posses such a keen sense of smell, why do they hit trolling lures? Read More
  • Here are some snapper facts regarding age, tagging, and gender. Read More
  • Unlike remoras that attach and release, these parasites make a permanent home on gamefish. Read More
  • What purpose does a fish's lateral line serve? and how does it work? Read More
  • Q: I caught this yellow-eyed snapper in 850 feet of water off Great Isaac's Bank in the Bahamas. Do you have any information on this fish? - Tom Bovier, Boca Raton, FloridaA: It looks like you caught a silk snapper (Lutjanus vivanus) with its distinctive, bright yellow iris. Silk snapper live from North Carolina to Brazil, including the Bahamas, along rocky ledges in 300 to 800-plus feet of water. Silks are entirely pinkish-red, shading to whitish below. Read More
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