Fishing for bream in quarries, reservoirs and lakes is different from fishing on the river.
The first and main feature is that if the bream in the rivers during the day stays approximately in the same areas, then in stagnant water we can observe its pronounced daily migration. In the morning, evening and night, he goes to eat in shallow areas, and during the day goes to the deepest places of the reservoir. If it is cloudy, the bream prefers to stay in shallow water longer, and a sharp change in the weather sometimes forces him not to leave the pits. Continue reading
These notes are for beginners in grayling. You can perfectly catch roach, perch or dace, but be completely helpless loser when hunting for grayling. I went through this. I probably did not have good teachers or the right books, and it may very well be that I would not have been involved in catching grayling if it weren’t for a fortunate occasion. It happened many years ago, though not with me, but with my friend. Then we spent the whole day fishing. Our successes were modest. The fact that there is grayling in the river, and decent, we knew and tried to catch at least one. I experimented in amateurish ways with artificial flies and fly fishing, and my friend tried to succeed with a fishing rod and a planted worm. Grayling was not given to us. Continue reading