Fall fishing means big blackfish, here’s a look at how you can put a true “togzilla” onboard your boat this season.
While jigging for blackfish is nothing new, the advantages of a tog jig are numerous and hard to ignore.
The right gear, electronics and boat positioning combine for an effective approach to fall blackfish.
When tautog sharpies around you start catching, it’s time to break out the jigs.
From New England through the Mid-Atlantic, the springtime tautog fishery is dominated by the use of soft baits.
The difference between scoring a limit of bulldog white chins versus a pail of borderline keepers comes down to how well you present these crusty crustaceans.
How a little underwater surveillance can change one’s strategic focus on whitechins.
Their hard-fighting and delicious qualities have made them one of the Northeast’s most popular inshore species.
Whether you fish the North or South Shore, light tackle can play big on blackfish under the right conditions.
A simple rigging suggestion to help improve your tautog take on the winter wrecks.
Join the dedicated group of hardcore bottom fishermen who spend a ridiculous amount of time in winter pursuit of “personal best” blackfish.
Try a light tackle focus on tautog and you may find a brand new way of prompting finicky blackfish to bite – and bite hard!
A kayak provides the perfect vessel from which to target shallow-water blackfish in the fall.
From the days of heavy, tarred handlines to the jigs preferred by many today, the blackfish remains a fall staple throughout New England.
Long Island Sound is rich in rocky bottom that is ideal for housing structure-loving blackfish.
A how, where and why look at soft baits for April black sh.