For the Biggest Oregon Ling Cod, Fish Offshore Waters
Oregon Ling Cod By Terry Otto
Winter is prime time for catching Oregon ling cod. From January through March is when the deep water fish spawn, and that makes them vulnerable. Aggressive and territorial when spawning, lings will attack anything that comes close that they can swallow with their huge mouths. The largest lings can be found in the deep reefs beyond the thirty-fathom sport boundary for offshore waters. Continue reading Oregon Ling Cod→
Last week we published an article showcasing the fact that you can fish in Oregon if you are disabled. Oregon now has a list of places to fish that are accessible to people with disabilities. We touched on some of the best ones, but we had more than a few folks who were interested in the complete list. While we couldn’t possibly give a detailed overview for each one, here is the complete list of Oregon’s fishing waters that are friendly to anglers with disabilities.
More and more these days, having a disability doesn’t mean exclusion from the great outdoors. The state of Oregon has taken another step in that direction, making sure that its disabled anglers have plenty of places to throw a line in the water. But more than that, they’re making it easier than ever to learn where anglers with disabilities can fish. Continue reading Top 7 Oregon Fishing Holes for Disabled Anglers→
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kokanee fishing is becoming more and more popular. The kokanee is a special classification of sockeye salmon that has a slightly d...
kokanee fishing is becoming more and more popular. The kokanee is a special classification of sockeye salmon that has a slightly different life cycle than the typical sockeye. Normally, these fish are born in the stream where their parents came to spawn and die. They spend their first winter there, and then head to the ocean where they will live until the end days of their life. At that point, they return back to the stream where they started, and do their own spawning before they die.
Their bodies are designed to change between the ability to live in fresh and salt water as they move between them. Kokanee are different. Instead of going to the ocean, they find a landlocked lake, and spend their entire life in fresh water. This creates, for Pacific Northwest angler, a year-round freshwater source of salmon to try and catch. Continue reading Kokanee Fishing→