Spinning alliance with predators

A shorter day, hazy, cool evenings and mornings – often with the first frost. "Hanging" melancholy in the air and some depressing regret inside the recently passed summer climate. We like it or not – we are already in full fall. And the fall for fishing is primarily predator fishing. In lowland rivers and "calm" waters – pike, perch and zander. In mountain waters – greasy rainbow and mighty huchen. All the predators mentioned, regardless of whether they are in similar or different environmental conditions, has a common feature – increased activity and incredible hunger, to power the body in need of energy. The age-old mechanism of stockpiling for the coming winter is at work here. Autumn in lakes in relation to the mainland occurs with a significant delay. There is a rule here – the bigger the tank, the slower the water cools down, thus, the plant dying process proceeds more gently. The green underwater meadows remain unchanged for the longest time, when at the same time, the littoral shallow and bulrush turn yellow and rustle.

Thanks to the beneficial autumn circulation, when the waters mix in all their volume, oxygenating bottom layers, aquatic animals inhabiting the bottom and moving to deeper parts of the water, the fish remain in good condition for a long time. In late autumn, whitefish and whitefish start spawning. Predators will benefit from this fact – mainly pike "locating" in the vicinity of their spawning grounds.

Thus, figuratively speaking "underwater factory", all life is transferred to the depths of the water during this period, in the bottom zones, farther away from the incoming cold from the mainland.

And it is to such environmental conditions that you should adapt when choosing to hunt predators in October. Sparse soft vegetation is favorable for fishing, there are fewer snags, we have greater access to fish stands, and the herb is more fragile at this time than not so long ago in summer.

It has been known to everyone for a long time, that October is golden times for spinning enthusiasts. And it would be in vain to write about it at this point, e.g.. to lead the lures as slowly as possible, necessarily the bottom, to make them larger, etc.. Because every seasoned spinning angler is a conservative, he'll do it his way anyway, to your liking, many years of experience, often habits. All for this, to meet the taste of the hungry owner of the toothed mandible, striped hunchback, or possibly a cunning zander robber. Well, The lust for emotions and emotions is great and there are no scruples here.
For interested, however, a few of the author's thoughts on the fall spinner. Little appreciated, an often overlooked provoking predator is the bait lead rate. And it is not about the so-called. running by jumping, breaking the twisting so that the spinner would sink to the bottom, then a quick burst to the top. You know, that pikes and others react vividly to any changes in their immediate surroundings. So you should not make it difficult for them, let alone add as many stimuli to interest as possible.

It follows from my observations, that sudden jumps scare them off sooner, rather than provoking an attack. I personally promote the principle, not to tug, tear off and "drop" what is fastened to the safety pin, or rather, alternately accelerating and decelerating the line twist. Stopping and lowering the trays to the bottom, and it attracts zanders perfectly. Another important point. The lure must work flawlessly.

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