After locating solid reef structure, I anchor in 60 to 80 feet of water and deploy the chum bag. At once, reef and tropical fish — Bermuda chub, triggerfish, blue runner, ballyhoo and occasionally speedos — will rise for the tidbits. As long as there’s clean blue water and current, the ’tails will also appear. Whereas it’s hard to get a Florida Keys yellowtail to bite with 15-pound-test leader, you’ll catch a bunch of Bimini ’tails even on 20-pound-test. That’s because they’re not pressured as much here. However, if you’re looking for “flag yellowtails” around Bimini, you’ll need to gear up accordingly. Keeping the leader light and hook tiny will fool more big snapper. As for bait, a tiny piece of bonito or dolphin belly, slightly larger than the chum particles, is like candy. Pieces of ballyhoo and silversides would be my second choice.