Back in another time we often would target tog in the early spring once the yellow flower was in full bloom along the beaches and By ways of Boston Harbor. Most know they love structure and the more structure the better the fishing, if you could get them through the rocks covered in weeds. However we had exceptions to that occasionally when they would come inside Boston harbor around the Power plant in Southy and one could sit there all day catching them for a few weeks be fore the did there thing and left. The sugar bowl in Southy was a place we also would look into, along with the jetties at the old discharge plant near German town . ON the days they were pumping the air quality was not great and we would catch a few and leave, because the air was simply not good to breath. It was selective fishing for sure, but with patients one could go home with a nice meal, along with the flounder and pollock or cod fish among the mix. Tog fishing for real was generally done in and around Wareham and the West end of the canal or South Cape beach or out of a boat . Most do not fish on them any more, because it can be a frustrating experience hooking a fish of size and then not being able to get them through the rock , but it can be still done . One just needs to prepare what and how you use your gear for best success. One hook rigs with sea worms and or cut green crabs .Early on when we first would start on them , we could take a herring and piece it out on a three way swivel rig on the beach to always come home with a fish of size. One of the largest togs I have ever seen was taken on a sea worm that was close to 20 pounds right of the sandy beach, no structure during the spring run of herring and striped bass. Give it a shot and good luck. let us know if you get into any fish, but keep the name to yourself , who knows you might into a mother lode some where if you go enough times.