Rebate Berkley® Gulp!® Earthworms

   

Sale price: Clearance price: Starting at: Sale starting at: Clearance starting at: Reg. price:

Product Color
Weight
Other specs Quantity Price & availability

Brown

Brown

1.1 oz.

Model:
GEW-BR

Red Wiggler

Red Wiggler

1.1 oz.

Model:
GEW-RDW

Chartreuse

Chartreuse

1.1 oz.

Model:
GEW-CH

Pink

Pink

1.1 oz.

Model:
GEW-PK
Berkley's Gulp! baits are a substantial improvement over plastic bait technology. To attract fish and get them to feed, you have to appeal to their senses of smell and taste, technically known as chemoreceptors. Berkley has effectively bridged the gap between live and artificial baits with the Gulp! baits. Gulp! baits are very similar in texture and chemical potency to live bait, but have all the shape, action, and color advantages of soft plastics. Gulp! actually releases 400 times times faster than equivalent plastic baits with a scent trail so intense, fish sense it from much farther away. And it's 100% biodegradable!

Berkley's Gulp! Earthworm is the skinny little bait with big fish potential. Lying on the bottom or finessed through cover, Berkley Gulp! Earthworms present a tempting treat no passing trout, bass, or walleye can resist!

Rated 4.1 out of 5 by 70 reviewers.
Rated 5 out of 5 by Multi Specie Bait You can catch bass, trout, panfish, and other fish with this. So if you are fishing somewhere you don't know what fish live in it, just throw this worm in and I bet you'll get a hit! Also I caught a bass using this. The scent is high so the fish can smell it. Red wiggler and brown are the best ones. May 14, 2012
Rated 5 out of 5 by Killer bait I picked up some of these at local Bass Pro as I've had good luck with other Gulp! products. These are by far the best I've used for panfish and even some smaller cats. Spawning crappie and sunnies would hit them almost immediately. Red wigglers worked the best. April 11, 2012
Rated 5 out of 5 by better than live bait These worms from Berley work great. I use half a worm on a number 8 hook. Works great on bluegill. One jar last a long time and stores very eazley in a side poutch of a tackel box. Allso works well for tiping a jig. April 1, 2012
Rated 5 out of 5 by The only bait I need I've been using Berkley Gulp earthworms since I started fishing 6 years ago. I honestly can't fish without them. I've caught all kinds of fish (including largemouth bass) on them. I like to catch a big variety of fish and when I use these I never know what I'll reel in because all fish love them. They last through lots of casts and I've caught like 3 or 4 fish on the same worm before it's worn out. There's no need for me to go fishing if I don't have any Berkley Gulp earthworms. The only disadvantage is that they smell BAD! December 27, 2011
<<prev 2 3 4 5 6 ... 18 next>>
1 Question | 7 Answers

Outdoor Answers

Get help about this item from fellow customers.

Ask your questions. Share your answers.

 
 
Browse Q&A
 
 
 
Q: 
7 answers

what is the best color?

2 years, 7 months ago
Answer this Question
0
0

Answers

A: 
Brown and Red. Those are best for lake and stream/river fishing.
4 weeks, 2 days ago
by
 - Helena Mt
Read all my Q&A (read all my Q&A)
0
0
Vote as Best Answer
Thanks for Voting

A: 
I have used the chartreuse worms and found the natural worm color to be much more effective in catching fish.
1 year ago
by
 - Tinton Falls, NJ
Read all my Q&A (read all my Q&A)
0
0
Vote as Best Answer
Thanks for Voting

A: 
Brown.
1 year, 10 months ago
0
0
Vote as Best Answer
Thanks for Voting

A: 
red wiggler and brown.
1 year, 11 months ago
by
 - Bloomfield, Nj
Read all my Q&A (read all my Q&A)
0
0
Vote as Best Answer
Thanks for Voting

A: 
Definitely brown! Along around sundown, the chartreuse are really easy to see. I've used the brown ones for 6 years and I don't go fishing without them.
2 years, 3 months ago
by
 - Edgecombe county, NC
Read all my Q&A (read all my Q&A)
0
0
Vote as Best Answer
Thanks for Voting

A: 
I have only seen the Berkely Gulp earthworms in a natural brown (worm) color. They work great for me.
2 years, 7 months ago
by
 - Long Beach, CA
Read all my Q&A (read all my Q&A)
0
0
Vote as Best Answer
Thanks for Voting

Top 250 Contributor
Top 250 Contributor
A: 
it depends on water clarity, but for eastern washington lakes i like chartreuse.
2 years, 7 months ago
0
0
Vote as Best Answer
Thanks for Voting
1 of 1
1 of 1

Need Help? 7 days a week: 7am to 10pm CT or call 1.800.227.7776 anytime