StriperSurg

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About StriperSurg

  • Rank
    1,000 Post Club!
  • Birthday August 17

Converted

  • Interests (Hobbies, favorite activities, etc.):
    Love to Hunt & Fish

Profile Fields

  • Gender
    Male
  • Location
    Southern Maine

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  1. Beetus
  2. Google fi uses the top 3 wireless carriers, $20/month + $10 per gig, unlimited text, international calls etc...
  3. Sudafed 12hr. the stuff behind the counter that requires ID to buy. This is the only med that works for me, and I've tried many of them.
  4. IMA Komomo, appears to be the same lure. You'll have to order from overseas though.
  5. Any ol' Trout rod/reel will work. I've not had great success using multiple jigs, single jig set is where it's at. I exclusively use small jigs only 1.3, 1.5, 1.8. Yamashita & Yo-Zuri. I do on occasion use heavier Puget sound style jigs to go deep, and I've has success with them, but 95% of the time its small jigs. Depending on the sink rate/rate of descent of the jig, depends on the water movement (high flow water vs. static). I will nip a little off the lead keel to get the descent rate the way I like it. Conversely, I've added weight to jigs as well. I've caught hundreds of squid just below the surface of the water, you can see them attack the jig. They do develop "lockjaw", so when they do, you need to play with their emotions and "tease them" into striking. Jig movement scares them, so be subtle, once jig movement ceases, they will attack. They will hang out just beyond the reach of the light on the water, in the dark, high in the water column as well as deeper, just beyond where you can see. I employ a small chemlight to detect strikes, or grabs.
  6. Someone left the Souvlaki on the grill for to long.
  7. Saltwater Crocs are indeed a thing, especially in Australia. Mexico, I would think caiman instead
  8. Sage SPECTRUM LT
  9. Looks more like a Slender Snipefish, also a pelagic species
  10. Bummer that he is suffering from Covid, and has cancelled his tour.
  11. Native Americans, for the most part live inland. The ones that live on the West Coast have fought hard to establish their rights to hunt Grey Whales, which they do now. Now sure about seals though. On the East Coast, I don't believe they ate seals or Whales, but I could be wrong. The Eskimos still hunt and eat seals.
  12. Yes, why yes you do, like the 200 lb Deer patch, but with a Seal on it
  13. Come get your game on, New England's finest pinniped adventure. Call 1-800 seals R us, specializing in Grey's.