Jamie harrison - still searching

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It’s basically a valley which has been dammed at either end and then flooded to create one vast body of water. When I was younger, feeder fishing on large lakes became a set way of fishing and you could almost plan your entire match the day before because we had a “plan” of what the best approach would be. Key decisions tended to be what type of feeder (either open-ended or closed) and what range you found to be best. Ranges weren’t a big issue as most people tended to cast to roughly the same range. This was partly because it was comfortable but I also believe it was because everyone was using pretty much the same kit. Rods, reels and lines were very similar and specialised distance casting tackle wasn’t readily available so there weren’t as many variables and options to complicate your decision making. However, with tackle developments making huge leaps forward and our better understanding of fish behaviour, we have created a potential mine field when it comes to approaching certain situations. Certainly one thing is clear, on these vast, wild venues you’re not only battling against the fish but you are tackling the terrain and the elements. By their very nature these venues are large expanses of water that are open to wind, rain and the constant battering of nature of several years or even decades. That battering takes its toll and if I had to take only one thing away from my experiences over the last two years it would be making sure your tackle is durable.

Jamie Harrison - Still SearchingJamie Harrison - Still SearchingJamie Harrison - Still SearchingJamie Harrison - Still Searching