Learn about the biology, habitats and seasonal patterns of the Smallmouth, Largemouth and Spotted black bass. It's sure to make you a better bass angler!
An in-depth look into what makes a bass tick. Learn about their metabolism and instincts and how this affects the way you fish.
Finding the fish is often the most difficult part of bass fishing. We reveal wood, weeds and rock hiding places.
Discover what is the most important factor in finding and catching bass. You just might be surprised!
To feed effectively and often, bass move out of thick cover to seek, startle, or flush prey along the cover edges.
Intelligence or insticts? A point-counterpoint discussion between two highly regarded fishery biologists.
If you catch and remove the most aggressive fish, would it become very hard, over time, to catch fish from the lake?
Learn how the seasons affect the Largemouth bass in order to catch them on a consistent basis. This article will show you how.
Three main species of bass targeted by bass anglers are the Largemouth, Smallmouth and Spotted bass.
Learn how, when, and where smallmouth bass spawn. We reveal details few talk about inside!
Bass need food, oxygen and cover to survive. We talk about these key factors to help you become a better angler.
Introduction to the smallmouth bass. Find out what makes them tick, and what bodies of water you'll find them in.
How to catch them. Now that you know about them and where they live, the next step is catching them. Find out inside!
If you want to say you released your fish and they survived, then you better be able to back that up. Here's how.
The key to limiting bass mortality is being responsible anglers. Understand the problems and have ready solutions available.
Top experts explain exactly how to take care of your fish so that they're in better shape when you release them.
An in-depth look into how to take care of your fish during a tournament. You'll want to read this if you're dedicated to Catch & Release.
A deadly virus is killing off thousands of trophy bass in the southeast region of the U.S. Researchers are racing to stop it.
Though it may have been a frightening event in the history of the sport, it would appear that the main crisis has passed.
Researchers are more confident than ever that the illness will not destroy America's bass fisheries.
Research money is now finally available for the study of the Largemouth Bass Virus. Here's how it's going to help.
Could there be a connection between the largemouth bass virus and chemical use? Discover the truth inside.