promising submarine plateau
In most water bodies, perch is constantly moving. Who doesn’t know the situation: half a day walk, walk around and around? Check all the traditional places where he usually took, H is empty. And suddenly on some underwater flat patch you will find a perch. And he stands here very tightly. And another time he is not there already. Either the oxygen regime has changed, or the feed has run out, or atmospheric pressure has fallen sharply. One can only guess …
I have been catching perch in the winter for many years and made sure that its behavior both in a certain period of the year and during the day cannot be driven into any patterns. It’s aground, where there’s only one and a half a meter of water, then at a depth, then at a dump … Continue reading
A bream is a fish that loves sections of water bodies with a moderate course or without it at all. The bream habitats in winter are deep plateaus (irrigation), wide steps on steep bottom dumps, beds of flooded rivers in reservoirs and large bays in all water bodies.
The bream gets its food – various worms, insect larvae, mollusks, crustaceans – at the bottom. In winter, its main food in most reservoirs is bloodworm, which is advisable to use as bait and nozzle.
So, you arrived at the reservoir, knowing that a bream lives in it. Where to begin? The easiest and most reliable way to stay with the catch is to settle down next to the arboretum already sitting on the ice. But what if there is nobody on the pond (or rather, on some part of it)? Continue reading
In recent decades, many authors of articles on fishing have tried to analyze how the state of the air, in particular fluctuations in atmospheric pressure, affects the life of aquatic organisms, including fish.
The main conclusion reached by almost everyone who wants to understand this issue is as follows: any change in atmospheric pressure immediately affects the physiological state of the fish, reducing its activity, or, conversely, forcing it to move more intensively in search of food (in fairness it should be noted that these phenomena are often confirmed by the practice of fishing).
Also, all authors of publications, as one, found the organ “responsible” for such a reaction in the fish – it is its swimming bladder, which, supposedly shrinking or bloating, responds to changes in external atmospheric pressure, introducing a certain discomfort into the life of the fish. Continue reading