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The end of the ice-fishing season is approaching. It’s not here, but it’s closer. This is good news in two very different ways.
There are a few similarities between open-water fishing and ice-fishing. Regardless of whether you’re fishing through ice or open water, you’ve got to find the fish, you’ve got to put a lure in front of them, and you’ve got to make them want to eat that lure.
There was a skim of ice on the pond the other morning which served as a good reminder that ice-fishing is getting closer all the time. While we’re probably still a couple of weeks away from getting on the ice, now is a good time to think about some of the things we can do this year to have a successful ice-fishing season.
There’s a popular perception about ice-fishing. That perception is that you have to like cold weather to like ice-fishing. While it’s true that we need some cold weather to make ice so we can go ice-fishing, you don’t need to be cold while you’re ice-fishing. Here are some reasons why you can go ice-fishing without getting cold.
A lot of factors can determine how many fish we’ll catch through the ice. Color is important: So is lure size. How the bait is attached to your line can be a consideration.
In some states throughout the Midwest, the ice-fishing season for walleyes and northern pike is coming to a close, or has, in fact, already closed. If you live in one of those areas, now is not the time to hang up the ice-rods and put the shelter and auger in storage. There are still some very good opportunities for ice-fishing action.