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Bass Fishing prefrontal conditions in late fall
contributed by John Henry Boatright
Not many people enjoy bass fishing in the rain in late autumn, but count me in. Surely as rain precedes a cold front. As the days lengthen and temperatures drop me hawk prognosis as an amateur meteorologist. Yesterday was to set the tone, I had a few hours and the opportunity to have a private access to the river running fish under a dam. The morning began moist at 71? F, and by 16:00 the experts predicted a 20? drop, heavy winds and rains. As the morning progressed started sprinkling, I finished my duties and was on the water shortly after lunch.
It was warm enough to wear dry fit clothing and sandals, but I knew it would not last long. The storms roll fast here and I knew we would be short from the water after being rolled in. I was not going to sweat my tail off in rain and cold weather gear all afternoon waiting for the storm, moreover, it is dark about 17:00 now anyway, so I thought I would get difficult as the bite was good enough after the front.
I started throwing T-rigged Craws in flowing water by about 3 ‘visibility. I knew that will keep the bass shallow in recent days in the high 60s and low 70s (and the week before we were near freezing nights and brisk days). This river has recently had a major flood and totally shifted the surface topography and pieces ever 8-10 ‘deep were now plains of small rock and gravel no more than four “were deep. But the plastics did not work. Not Craws, beings or worms. So I started with the burning of a shallow square bill on rock flats. That was the ticket. Within minutes of throwing the dark redear sunfish crank bait I had my first fish of the day, a decent Largemouth. So I continued to throw in the shallow water until about 16:45 and managed to catch some big bass, strong Bonte toads to Juvie largemouths.
Each shallow bass was caught and destroyed the stool when it ends up in the shallow rocks. The weathermen were dead right that the temperature was going to fall fast, but they misjudged the time and by the time the sun was low, rolling clouds and I only missed about 15 minutes of fishing time.
My advice is this time of the year for any pre-front you, rain or fishing again. The bass know that they need to feed themselves when they can and increase the energy of a few days of heat in combination with decreasing pressure until a front trigger a feeding frenzy. Use their instinctive behavior, and you’ll love the fall and winter fish as much as the spring and summer.
Article source: kayakfishingblog.com