My review of the cord stringer
A good deal, for a basic no-frills stringer, I keep one as a spare in my float tube and bait fishing bag in case I forget or something happens to my metal stringer.
October 18, 2011
i was catching 3 to 10 lb. channel catfish while wade fishing a river and they worked just fine. the prong can bend going through the bigger fish's lip but does straighten back out easily. i have bigger stringers for the bigger cats. but this one works great for the under 15 lb. types. would reccomend them with no hesitation.
June 14, 2011
great for panfish
what a nice little stringer for panfish. you can really fill one up and not have to worry about it breaking. they seem to last forever, until you end up losing or misplacing it. i've hauled many a stringer of crappie from my favourite honey holes over the years. ah, the memories!
July 6, 2009
This stringer is the best one I've found for the money. There really isn't much to a stringer so it's dumb to pay more than a couple dollars for one, unless your fishin' for 50lb cats. This one gets the job done and only costs $0.99. If the fish get all tangled up into a knot, then you can cut the stringer without worrying about the money. Simple, cheap, and effective.
November 7, 2008
One of the most conventional ways to use a stringer is to run the metal point upward through the open spaces of the gills and out of the fishes mouth (without puncturing any point). Then, run the metal point through the circle. This will form somewhat of a knot on the first fish (although it will be easily reversed). After the first fish, you may simply repeat thread the metal point through the rear of the gills and up through the mouth (there is no need to run the metal point back through the metal hoop, as the first fish will act to stop all others).
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