Crappie, bass and bluegill love to inhale our Bass Pro Shops® Tournament Series® Squirmin'® Squirts. The Squirts’ soft, hollow body and fine, undulating tentacles dart through the water like a real minnow. Plus, they are salt-impregnated for maximum attraction and to ensure the fish holds the bite long enough for a solid hook set. Length: 1-1/2"". 40 pack.
good tube jigs
been using them a long time because they work very well and catch more fish in tough conditions.
September 7, 2011
i used this bait at a small lake in kentucky and caught bass, crappie, and catfish even! this is an awesome crappie bait.... i put it on a size 4 or 6 hook, with a bobber about 2 feet deep... throw it out there and just jerk it a little bit...about 2-6 inches every jerk and let it sit for about 5 seconds....they will hit it almost every time.. Great Bait!! just use it as i said or with a small jig head and drag the bottom and you will catch your limit!!
April 11, 2011
Squirmin squirt colors
I don't know what is up with the colors for the squirmin squirts.I ordered it in black and chartreuse and red and chartreuse but it doesnt look like its chartreuse.It looks more like pearltreuse.When I ordered those colors a couple years ago the chartreuse color on the jig was bright green and I used to catch my limits of crappie with it all the time but not anymore because the chartreuse part of the jig isnt like the past.
March 21, 2011
used for years
i love use squrmen squirts for everything bass n.pike crapie and perch the most
March 14, 2011
For trout last weekend at the Mammoth opening day, these brownish 1 1/2" tube squirts were outstanding. Cast out and let them sink a bit and twitch them a tiny amount. Twitch a few times and retrieve a bit more. Small twitches seemed to get them off the bottom and then sink back moving the tentacles. We released 35 trout in 4 hours and kept 16 for 5 people. Everything else did not work and we tried!
When my dad and I go, we usually use them for crappie. We get a couple of 10 or 12 ft. wonderpoles and get over the top of some brushpiles and horizontally jig them. Let them sink on a light jig head and move them every few seconds to the left and right. Good Luck!!
I use a smaller hook (bluegill size or a little bigger) and throw it as far as I can. Then it should begin to fall slowly (if it falls too fast or slow, adjust the hook size to match your desired speed). The fish will usually hit it on the way down, but if not, jerk it a little and let it fall some more. Good Luck......
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