Our Bass Pro Shops® Squirmin'® Grubs have proven effective at drawing strikes from crappie, white bass, smallmouth and walleye cast after cast. Rigged solo or as a jig trailer, the Squirmin' Grub's ribbed body and high-action grub tail combine to produce dynamic swimming movement. Be sure to stock your box with our money-saving jumbo packs!
Squirim Grubs(motor oil & pumkin seeds)
It Works good,
I guess, it would be best if you can make it 2 1/2", instead of only two inches.
That is only My suggestions But I am very possitive, that it will be more hot to an avid fisherman for salt water pearch..
I can assured you out ten it will be 9 and 1/2 points.
including the pumkin grubs. this stuff will be hot.
Thank you for consideration.
September 28, 2012
I have been buying the grubs for years and will continue to buy them. The quality is good and the panfish love them.
September 17, 2012
The 2" squirmin grub is my favorite. I caught a lot of
surf perch with it
August 28, 2012
Nice Tails for a good price. Work well with Walleye and Northern's.
July 9, 2012
i do not see why not, the color may not be right for your water so experment with color, the tails move to entice the fish. here purple and yellow get bluegills, bubblegum color crappies as i have always done is just try the colors your bait shops recommend for your area
We used the 3 inch model. Caught Rainbow, Cutthroat, and Brown. Color we used was Rainbow, pearl with black back, clear with black back, crystal mist. We used them on lakes. Average fish size we caught was 13.5 inches. Biggest one we caught was 19.5 and weighed 5lbs. Hope that helps?!
has anyone used the one inch, if so how has the worked out, it seems a little too small for me, also have you tried letting it fall weightless slowly too the bottom i could seeing you tear up a school of pond bluegills or even bass like that
i panfish 2-3 times weekly with friends and if you think about the size of the real bugs flying around you will see not many over 1 in. so why go bigger? use the size for the bugs in your area. most panfish have small mouths letting it fall weightlessly will produce and so will a small split shot to help it move down fish are reactionary and will hit the bait as it goes past them
Works well with micro jigs and a tiny split-shot rig. 1/64th oz jighead is the heaviest you can go as far as jigheads. A tiny bb shot with the smallest baitholder hook (smallest I've found is a 16 and it works for me) does well for my split-shot rig. The jighead does well when I'm fishing vegetation, snaggy rocks and/or wood/brush. Mini split-shot does well for cleaner bottoms, especially vertical structure.
every lake is different for all species so trial and error works best. I like bubblegum , white ,purple, and black from one lake to the next color changes drasticly. Crappies mostly like the bait moving so do not anchor and try to catch supper for if you are not moving it will be hours longer to have supper than drifting, moving bait gets crappies attention.
White and chartreuse always. Then a couple of colors to match local forage. For me that is salt and pepper (shad) and some variation of pumpkin. I also believe that the size of a bait, matching the local situation, is usually more important than color.
now that is up to the person fishing 1 in. is the entire grub and it works fine for my type of fishing. each jighead is different by weight and by hook size so you have to pick the grub by the jigs size. size is by the hook. no.1 - no. 12 is a great difference in size of hook so the grub changes to.
For most soft plastic makers the advertised length is the overall length (body and tail) of the lure as it would naturally swim through the water. The weight of a jighead used is more a function of fishing conditions encountered. This would include depth, current, wind, drift, etc. A good starting point is to only use as much weight as is needed to keep the lure in the expected fish's strike zone. Typically experimentation and persistence result in experience that yields results. Matching jig hook size to the size of lure used is also critical to good hook-ups. For grubs, I typically prefer to have the shank of the hook run approx 3/4 of the length of the body before exiting and exposing the business end. For these reasons I make all of my jig heads. I will have a particular size jig hook for a particular size grub with different weights of heads.
If you lay the grub out naturally with the tail crooked like it wants to be, it measures 1" from the tip of the body to the outside of the bend in the tail, not the tip as if you stretched it out straight.
These are not as thick in the body as Berkley Power Grubs and it stretches them pretty good getting them over the shaft of 1/32nd oz jig heads.