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Arbogast® Jitterbugs® - Original

   

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Product Color Length Weight
Quantity
Other specs Quantity Price & availability

Leopard Frog

Leopard Frog

3"

5/8 oz.

1

Buoyancy:
Floating

Hook Size:
1

Max Diving Depth:
0'

Model:
G650-507
  • $6.99

  • SKU: 1989335

  • In Stock
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Cricket Frog

Cricket Frog

3"

5/8 oz.

1

Buoyancy:
Floating

Hook Size:
1

Max Diving Depth:
0'

Model:
G650-508
  • $6.99

  • SKU: 1989336

  • In Stock
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Bullfrog

Bullfrog

3"

5/8 oz.

1

Buoyancy:
Floating

Hook Size:
1

Max Diving Depth:
0'

Model:
G650-509
  • $6.99

  • SKU: 1989337

  • In Stock
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Black

Black

2"

1/4 oz.

1

Buoyancy:
Floating

Hook Size:
6

Max Diving Depth:
0'
  • $6.99

  • SKU: 252123

  • In Stock
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Perch

Perch

2"

1/4 oz.

1

Buoyancy:
Floating

Hook Size:
6

Max Diving Depth:
0'

Model:
G630-05
  • $6.99

  • SKU: 252124

  • In Stock
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Frog/White Belly

Frog/White Belly

2"

1/4 oz.

1

Buoyancy:
Floating

Hook Size:
6

Max Diving Depth:
0'

Model:
G630-06
  • $6.99

  • SKU: 252125

  • In Stock
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Black

Black

3"

5/8 oz.

1

Buoyancy:
Floating

Hook Size:
1

Max Diving Depth:
0'

Model:
G650-02
  • $6.99

  • SKU: 252127

  • In Stock
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Frog/White Belly

Frog/White Belly

3"

5/8 oz.

1

Buoyancy:
Floating

Hook Size:
1

Max Diving Depth:
0'

Model:
G650-06
  • $6.99

  • SKU: 252129

  • In Stock
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  • Deep, gurgling rhythmic action
  • Hard for fish to resist
  • Casts like a dream
Just reel an Arbogast Jitterbug in and let it wag back and forth with a deep, gurgling rhythm that bass can't ignore. The bigger lunkers often follow the Jitterbug for half a retrieve until they can't resist it anymore and attack.
Rated 4.7 out of 5 by 192 reviewers.
Rated 5 out of 5 by You'll want a few of these in your tackle box! If I had to pick one lure to night fish for bass with, it would be the Jitterbug. This plug emits a steady plopping sound that is easy for bass to detect at night. I have caught several 6-pound plus bass on these lures & I never leave home without them. Use the weeldess model in heavy slop for some sure-enough heart-pounding topwater strikes! Be sure to spool up with heavy, abrasion-resistant line, because you'll catch some certified lunkers on this plug. September 13, 2008
Rated 4 out of 5 by OL'TRUSTY This is an old school plug but still one of the greatest. My favorite color's are yellow, firetiger & black, there is only one drawback too this bait though. The hook hanger's are well dated on these bait's & I've found they pivot to a certain point, then the hook travel is non existent & the fish throw the bait by using that little bit of leverage. I have found a way to remedy this i take side cutter's and i snip the stock hook's off; get some bass pro red split rings put them through the old hook hanger's, then this will allow you to put on whichever hook style you prefer; mine being Mustad® UltraPoint™ KVD Elite Triple Grip® 1X Treble Hook but it really come's down to the personal preference. I find once the split ring's are on it will eliminate the problem of the pivot point & hook travel hope this help's take care everyone tight lines!! August 23, 2014
Rated 4 out of 5 by Jitterbug Got two of them ,well made but get very few fish ion them . August 17, 2014
Rated 5 out of 5 by Favorite lure I love to use this lure it is awesome and catches fish like crazy it is so cool to fish this topwater lure because when bass hit it you will know it. it is easy to use and casts well. I will be buying more! August 12, 2014
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6 Questions | 60 Answers

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2 years, 5 months ago
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A: 
My suggestion is take side cutter's snip the stock hook's off, take split ring's and put them on the hook hanger's and then you can put on whichever hook style or make you prefer. My favorite are KVD triple grip's my hook percentage went up and fish have a hard time throwing them take care tight lines!!
6 days ago
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 - Ontario, Canada
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A: 
unscrew the little screws on the brace that holds on the hooks
3 weeks, 1 day ago
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A: 
Have done some hook changing over the years. Smaller 2" have looped screw that can be opened for hook replacement, back treble is collared which requires loosening looped screw. I do not like to do that. The 3” lure has small setscrews holding a holding bracket that can be taken out with an optical screwdriver.
1 year, 6 months ago
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 - Pittsburgh, PA
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A: 
remove the screws on the hook-hangers-replace with new hooks- put the screws back in the original holes- do not over tighten!
2 years, 2 months ago
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 - salinas,ca.
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A: 
You take the hooks off like a key chain.
2 years, 4 months ago
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 - Richmond, VA
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I want to know the best color for largemouth bass
3 years, 3 months ago
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A: 
the black one has caught more for me then the green.
2 years, 7 months ago
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Anonymous
 - Murfreesboro, TN
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A: 
The best color is black, hands down. Nothing outperforms it, especially at night.
2 years, 8 months ago
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 - Windermere, FL
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A: 
Black
3 years ago
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A: 
try black or green color
3 years ago
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A: 
CLARITY OF WATER MATTERS BUT, I HAVE GREAT LUCK WITH THE PERCH COLOR IN ANY WATER
3 years ago
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 - BOOTHBAY HARBOR,ME.
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A: 
Black and Green with a white belly
3 years, 1 month ago
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 - rochester ny
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A: 
BLACK
3 years, 2 months ago
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 - Dobson, NC
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A: 
I personally like the frog color, but i fish areas that have plentiful amounts of natural frogs. Im pretty sure that the crowd favorite is the black to fish at night but i fish the frog in the day so thats the route i take with it and i have had a lot of success.
3 years, 2 months ago
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 - Lees summit, Missouri
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A: 
Depends on color of water and how sunny it is

Sunny days frog looking

Cloudy days Black
3 years, 2 months ago
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A: 
The Black color is the most versatile for low light conditions (early AM, late PM, night fishing). The green/white belly frog is an excellent option if you notice frogs in your lake. I would say if you could only buy one, get the black, but if fishing with light out get the green/white.
3 years, 2 months ago
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 - San Diego, CA
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A: 
jitterbugs are typically used for night bassin. i have a few different colors and all work well for me.
3 years, 3 months ago
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I have it and haven't caught anything yet on it and was wondering if I got the wrong size for me.
4 years, 2 months ago
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 - Harrisburg PA
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A: 
If you're fishing for bass, in my experience, any size and color will work, even the musky size in the right situation. As to color, a good rule of thumb is the darker it is, the darker the color, and black works best near sunset and at night, when it makes for a good silhouette. Perch, Firetiger, and Frog colors work well in most other situations. But aggressive bass aren't all that picky. The more important question is when and where are you using this lure? Like most topwater lures, the Jitterbug works best in lower light conditions (the black Jitterbug is the quintessential nighttime topwater) when the water is calm. It is an excellent lure for fishing over the top of shallow weeds, or as a search lure over shallow expanses, and along steep embankments such as dams in smaller lakes and ponds. Try varying the speed of your retrieve, start off slow and steady and throw in some rips and pauses, then return to slow and steady.
8 months ago
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A: 
Yes, I have used the jointed Jitterbug but results were simular. The 2" and 3" have worked well. I have had excellent sucess with these along step cliff walls or across points later at night on lakes. Other lares work better on rivers and streams.
1 year, 6 months ago
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 - Pittsburgh, PA
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A: 
I FIND THE 5/8 OZ. SOLID BODY PERCH COLOR TO BE MY MOST PRODUCTIVE...ALTHOUGH I OWN ALL 5/8 COLORS SOLID BODY AND JOINTED VERSIONS AND MOST HAVEN'T EVEN SEEN THE WATER...WHY SWITCH WHEN YOU FIND A BIG PRODUCER?
3 years ago
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 - BOOTHBAY HARBOR,ME.
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A: 
Have you tried the 2inch? Ive always had pretty good luck with the original size which I think is 3inch. But this season and for the first time ive been using the 2 and it has worked great! Either way happy fishing and hope this helps
3 years, 1 month ago
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A: 
You might want to try changing how you present it.
3 years, 1 month ago
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 - rochester ny
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A: 
try and use the 3/8oz or try a different color
3 years, 1 month ago
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 - Northern New York
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A: 
Try different attack angles, hit points and over submereged cover and different retrieve styles, stop 'n' go, slow 'n' fast, and a burn retrieve (fast). Also, try at night or early moring. The 5/8 is the normal size I use, and black and jointed happens to be my favortie model. i have success with this lure retrieving it slowly near lily pads.
3 years, 6 months ago
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 - Flushing, MI
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yes
3 years, 7 months ago
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 - South Carilina
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A: 
You got the size that will catch bigger than average bass. The best time to use your jointed jitterbug is at night and low-light like an hour before dark and before sunrise. If you fish it at night, you should catch bass - especially if you are fishing spots where bass like to hit top-water lures. I catch more bass when I fish it 4 ft and shallower. Try going different speeds with your jointed jitterbug too. Bass sometimes like one speed and then change to hit a faster or slower speed. I like to go pretty slow and make a small area of ripples around the jitterbug. I fished the 5/8 oz jointed jitterbug all over Michigan, and usually catch 14" to 19" bass on it. My biggest bass on the 5/8 jointed jitterbug in 2009 was 19 1/4" & 4 1/2 pounds. You need to try it in shallow spots at night that you know are good for bass and experiment with your retrieve speed.
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4 years ago
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 - Grand Rapids, MI
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A: 
Absoultely especially at night and over submerged weed beds
4 years, 2 months ago
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 - North Eat PA
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A: 
experience tells me there is no wrong size unless there are no fish big enough or aggressive enough to take it. If you or others have used this lure alot and released all the caught fish they may be onto you and your lure. i landed a 4lb bass with the large non-jointed j-bug just a couple days ago.
4 years, 2 months ago
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Details: 
Thanks for your help.
4 years, 8 months ago
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A: 
ponds are your best bet for this lure due to its high action and topwater nature. pitch it up under a tree where insects are likey to fall into the water. big bass like to hang out and wait for smaller fish to come munch the bugs. or if you score a pond with an island like i got send it up and down all accessable sides of the island. dont give up on the lure to quick its action seems to get the fish cranky after a while this works well for me
4 years, 2 months ago
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A: 
near any type of cover such as docks, trees, etc.
4 years, 2 months ago
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A: 
toppwater, slow retrieval
4 years, 2 months ago
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 - New Jersey
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A: 
In the late spring thru early fall cast parrallel to banks right around dark and reel in at a steady slow pace. hang onto your rod! good luck.
4 years, 3 months ago
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 - st. louis, mo
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A: 
i use a jitterbug everywhere i am fishing. if there are bass around it will get their attention. i use the weedless jitterbug cause i can throw into areas that a normal jitterbug may get snagged, and i can use it on open water. it is a great all around lure.
4 years, 3 months ago
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 - oakland city,indiana
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A: 
I like to use it in the early morning and when dusk is coming I cast the JitterBug from my boat and most of the time I will get a 2 to 5 LB bass on the first couple of casts
4 years, 4 months ago
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 - Madison, Ga
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A: 
I like to use it at at dusk and when it gets dark on calm water. A slow steady retrieve seems to do the job. Let the water settle when you cast it before you start reeling.
4 years, 4 months ago
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 - Richmond, Va
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A: 
at night along weed beds or lillypads,a nice slow or sometimes fast twitch retrieve the bass ussually explode after it!
4 years, 4 months ago
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 - port leyden,ny
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A: 
Use it in shallows near cover at sunup/sundown. And all you need to do is reel it in slowly - just fast enough to get that side-to-side head wag with the plop-plop-plop sound - listen for that and try to make the sound nice. If you want to get fancy, pause in your retrieve for 3-10 seconds maybe every 6-10 feet. Be ready for explosive hits!
4 years, 6 months ago
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A: 
I use it during the day in spring and late fall but almost always after dark in the summer. It's best cast parallel to the shoreline or other structures in shallower water less than eight or ten feet long. I have had great success in larger reservoirs and small farm ponds as well. I prefer black for nigh fishing and almost always use the larger lures for castability and larger fish. If I was to use it just for smaller fish like Rock bass I would downsize my lure.
4 years, 6 months ago
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 - Northwest Nebraska
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A: 
You cast it out and slowly reel in when it's cloudy or windy and around an hour before dark. The brighter or calmer it is, I go to a moderate but not fast retrieve. Where to use it is a shallow area and shorelines are good out to 3 or 4 feet deep. Warm water is best for Jitterbugs since they stay on the surface. Also, use mono or braided line to fish surface lures because fluorocarbon sinks and can hurt the action. Cast it out and reel it in, but change speeds to see what fish want.
4 years, 8 months ago
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Getting started in bass fishing, no idea what size hook to choose.
4 years, 11 months ago
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I'm not certain of you exact question. I use the 3" jitterbug in either yellow, firetiger & black for the fishing that i do. as far as hook size i use KVD triple grip #2 i find the design of these hook allows me to go a hook size smaller but not sacrificing anything. This old school bait with these modern hook's are dynamite bass & slime gator's get slayed take care tight lines!!
6 days ago
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 - Ontario, Canada
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the smaller the better
3 years, 6 months ago
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 - sudbury, ON
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A: 
size dosent matter unless the fish are not big enough or aggressive enough to take it. for me repetation is key to this lure dont put it away after only a few casts if nothing hits it
4 years, 2 months ago
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A: 
You just gotta play around with them to get a feel for sizes. Its best to pick the middle size and go from there
4 years, 2 months ago
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 - New Jersey
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A: 
The smaller size will definitely get more strikes and hook-ups, but the larger jointed one will provoke larger bass and cast easier on baitcasting gear.
4 years, 3 months ago
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 - st. louis, mo
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A: 
I use the smaller hook for my lake (30 acres) but in a large lake like Oconne.

Hope it helps
4 years, 4 months ago
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 - Madison, Ga
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A: 
No need to worry about hook size, there is no choice for hook size. The bait is pre-rigged with its own size. I use the 2 !/2 inch size.
4 years, 4 months ago
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 - Richmond, Va
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the bigger the lure the bigger the fish.....
4 years, 4 months ago
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 - port leyden,ny
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A: 
use the larger sized ones for easy casting, Just throw it out and wait for the ripples to dissapear before retrieving. Many times bass will eat it while it sits. If that doesn't happen then start a nice methodical retrieve that makes the lure go plop plop plop. When a fish strikes it wait util you feel the weight of the fish before you rear back then set the hook hard cuz it might be the biggest bass of your life. If it's a small one he will get a exciting flight. LO
4 years, 6 months ago
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 - Northwest Nebraska
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A: 
Use the 3/8 size to catch a lot of fish, but go to 5/8 for the bigger fish. Replace the hooks with similar size Gamakatsu hooks.
4 years, 8 months ago
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A: 
Bass got big mouth larger size works fine try 5/8 oz #1 hook (BIG BAIT BIG FISH)
4 years, 10 months ago
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 - alexandria , virginia
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Q: 
11 answers

What's the best knot to use?

Details: 
I bought two of these, but while I was tying my rapala knot (what i usually use for my poppers), it slipped out very easily through the open part of the eye loop. This worries me because I'm afraid that when I cast out, it'll fly off.

Can anyone help? I even tried closing the little open part of the eyelet with plyers, but no luck.
5 years, 1 month ago
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Anonymous
 - NJ
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A: 
definitely polomar
4 years, 2 months ago
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A: 
Tie a Palomar knot to a size 7 snap swivel. Then you can just take stuff on and off in seconds
4 years, 2 months ago
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 - New Jersey
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A: 
You are on the right track pinching the eyelet closed with pliers. Use either an improve double clinchknot or the palomar knot. The action on this lure doesn't need the loose loop like many lures do because you reel this lure in at a steady pace, or a stop and go. It uses the action from the lip wobbling to entice the fish, not any twitching or loose loop non-restricting knot action.
4 years, 3 months ago
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 - st. louis, mo
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A: 
You have to use a larger line like 10 or 14 pound line but I like the improved Clinch
4 years, 4 months ago
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 - Madison, Ga
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A: 
Try a palomar knot and you should not have to close the end, which could change the natural action of the bait.
4 years, 4 months ago
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 - Richmond, Va
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A: 
im originally from NJ but i recogmend using a quality swivel snap!
4 years, 4 months ago
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 - port leyden,ny
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A: 
Don't mess with the eyes, they are a important part of the balance of the lure. I simply use a double improved clench knot or trilene knot and we don't have a problem with it.
4 years, 6 months ago
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 - Northwest Nebraska
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A: 
Always use Palomar knots. They are the strongest knot that will hold at the same strength as your fishing line. There is another knot, "the fishin' fool" knot that is equally strong, but more complicated to tie.
4 years, 8 months ago
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A: 
use a mono loop knot. if you dont already know how to tie it go to the bps outdoor library.
4 years, 9 months ago
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A: 
Although you can use a swivel it does take away some of the action , I have used a rapala knot for years and never had a problem with lure coming off.If you are concerned use a good knot & go for it .
5 years ago
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Anonymous
 - Eaton,Co.
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A: 
I would just use a palomar knot with a swivel snap.
5 years ago
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