Brook trout are the embodiment of wilderness, relics of a time before human development.
What do you do when a hot spot turns cold?
Whether you join the crowd, or go it alone, just be sure to get out and fish!
Not as widely distributed as they once were, Atlantic salmon can be found in both lakes and streams of New England.
Extend the hot bite of early ice by altering your presentation and location to adapt to specific panfish preferences.
Long Island’s largemouths do not go into hibernation like a big old bear waiting for spring to arrive.
All manner of gamefish from trout to bass can be had in late fall at your local lake or pond, and the fly rod is the perfect tool to tempt them.
While new water provides the excitement of uncertainty and adventure, home waters offer consistency through familiarity and knowledge.
Simply making the decision to toss back your fish doesn’t actually make you a true catch and release angler.
Grasshopper imitations and their dropper nymphs bring trout to the table this fall.
New Jersey walleye is becoming more popular as state waters produce improving catches.
Vertical-jigging is a sure-fire way to put more big, fall panfish in your boat.
When summer gives way to fall, bass feed with increased urgency; here’s how to put it to your advantage.
Catfish baits need not emit an aroma reminiscent of a landfill to prove successful.
When the topwater bite subsides, act quickly to kick start it with a simple rubber worm.
After fishing during the afternoon, the largest bass of an outing will likely come late.