Monday, August 22, 2011

Tips and ideas as how to release a hooked fish from fishing Rod

Catch-and-release fishing is now a widely accepted and practiced understanding, not only to the stocking, but also the pleasure of a good day to renew. Released will enable a fisherman to continue fishing, even if the bag limit is reached. He can even target species, and thus perfect technique. However, many fishermen practice catch-and-release only throw or dump fish in water, perhaps as indifferent to life or death. There are actual rules on handling fish to catch and release.

1. Use single hooks. Most lures with treble hooks attached when you buy them. If this attraction too much influence on performance, replace them with single hooks, which are easier to detach from the fish hook and a hole is only one rather than two or sometimes three. Pinching the barb makes it easier to remove the hook.

2. Determine when the fish. While still in the water? By cutting the leader as the fish is big? After taking only one or two pictures? Knowing when the fish is released before catching it saves precious time "out of water" for fish, increasing the chances of survival. Cut the hook as the fish intestine is connected, if you can keep. Gut-hooked fish typically have a slimmer margin of survival rather than the crooked mouth.

3. Plan your game strategy. Increasing the fish from the depths quickly overload, but a long play. Go for a reasonable balance between the length of time playing the fish and the factors of stress. (See related article on the death of C & R fish.)

4. Minimize landing with the landing net net.The remove mucus on the skin of the fish and exposing the skin to bacterial infections, which can cause death later. Where possible, make the fish while still in the water with the needle-nose pliers or whores. The way stress is minimized.

5. Minimize handlingthe fish gills and the soft parts of the stomach. In addition to removing some skin mucus, your hands can introduce foreign elements in the exposed areas of skin of the fish, such as sweat may leave traces of the liquid to be treated, trace metals and minerals, and other things. Each of these can be harmful to the fish. If you treat the fish, saying that for taking pictures, moisten or wet your hands first to remove mucus to a minimum.

6. Use a lip gaff. While the show pictures of many bass fishermen fishing the lip, it may not be practical for other species. Using a lip gaff allows the holder to prevent the fish, reducing handling stress.

7. Revive the fish before the release. Spent fish may die of exhaustion. Leave the fish in the water facing the current to the water to flow from the gills to revive it. If you are still naughty, returning to the water head first to heat up faster.

In practice, just catch and release, to help Mother Nature has to maintain the stocks, so that other fishermen (or even yourself) catch the same fish over time for fun, and support for recreational fishing for future generations. In ways that benefit them most of all.

1 comment:

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