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Summer's dog days are in full force pretty much everywhere once July rolls around, leaving anglers and bass scurrying to find the nearest shade.
Once June rolls around, most anglers move to shallow water cover, hoping to find a few postspawn females.
No matter what part of the country I am fishing, the boating traffic and fishing pressure skyrockets in May.
Bass fishing is not a passive sport, and modern bass-fishing styles involve motion of some sort. It typically involves a high degree of activity on the part of the angler.
You've made it through the winter although there were times when you doubted you would, what with all the cold weather and subsequent falloff in your fishing activity.
In a never-ending quest to catch more and bigger fish, anglers have learned to embrace a multitude of baits and techniques. We've learned to flip and pitch, cast monstrous swimbaits and even rig a drop shot.
During happier February times, when the sun is high enough to warm shallow water, you could catch actively feeding, Pre Spawn bass on a big jig, spinnerbait or crankbait. But if your luck is anything like mine, you've seen your share of nasty February cold fronts blow through your area on a Friday night just in time to mess up your Saturday fishing trip.
Ringing in the new year on the lake is the perfect way to spend a cool January day. For the Northern anglers, January marks the height of ice fishing, but down South the bite gets tough, and we trudge on, looking for those few bites left. Once we find those bites it's time to hold on for a great afternoon of fishing.
I don't especially love winter fishing; however, when I do hit the lake I can usually cash in by covering a bunch of water and slowing down a jerkbait presentation.