Hook up finder
(Photo by Keith Sutton)Tuning in on these catfish sweet spots will put more whiskerfish in the boat.All my life I've heard the elder catfish anglers call them "sweet spots."The places they refer to are precise forms of habitat and structure that draw ravenous catfish like a hungry family to a holiday dinner.
The biggest congregations of catfish often are found at the junction of two or more channels.(Photo by Keith Sutton)Some lakes and rivers have prominent bottom channels. All such structures are sweet spots you can find using good electronics.Main channels act like major highways, leading migrating catfish from one part of the water body to another.self-sufficient and active, and would love to meet someone with whom to share my interests and activities. I am not looking for a one- night stand but rather something ongoing. Not looking for any commitment or strings attached!! If your are married, single or in a relationship that’s fine with me.An FWB kind of relationship is probably what I am looking for. Don’t want to be your Mom or check up on you all...(Photo by Keith Sutton) Locating an underwater hump, rise or submerged island is like finding a map to buried treasure for the cat fan.
These sweet spots are among the most productive catfishing areas in any lake or stream.
Learning the "sweet spots"â€”specific types of habitat that attract actively feeding catfishâ€”is the best way to zero in on lake and reservoir catfish like this 70-pound-plus blue caught in South Carolina's Lake Moultrie by Chad (left) and Kevin Davis.
(Photo by Keith Sutton) Learning the "sweet spots" -- specific types of habitat that attract actively feeding catfish -- is the best way to zero in on lake and reservoir catfish like this 70-pound-plus blue caught in South Carolina's Lake Moultrie by Chad (left) and Kevin Davis.
Watch for big boulders changing to smaller rocks or slides of rocks creating points. Fishing them can be difficult, but catfish love these structures where they find plentiful baitfish and other forage.
(Photo by Keith Sutton)When big rivers reach flood stage, large mats or "rafts" of floating logs and debris form in the backwaters.
Large channel cats and flatheads, especially, like this habitat.