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Rebate Berkley Gulp! Earthworms

   

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Product Color
Weight
Other specs Quantity Price & availability

Brown

Brown

1.1 oz.

Model:
GEW-BR
  • $4.99

  • SKU: 969933

  • In Stock
  • Rebate
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Red Wiggler

Red Wiggler

1.1 oz.

Model:
GEW-RDW
  • $4.99

  • SKU: 998035

  • In Stock
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Chartreuse

Chartreuse

1.1 oz.

Model:
GEW-CH
  • $4.99

  • SKU: 1543105

  • In Stock
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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!

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 Gulp! Earthworms 4 5 73 73
gulp worms and minnows We took Gulp worms, 3 different types, and minnows to Pelican lake in Utah to fish for Bluegill. The results were just WOW. We caught one pounders and above for two days almost on every cast. I am not kidding! Boats right next to us using live worms etc were catching every ten minutes or so. With three in our boat it was rare when one of us wasn't hooked up. Gulp is the biggest thing I have seen in fishing sense the Creme worm came out 50 years ago. April 25, 2010
Don't buy it This claims to outlish live bait. Wrong. I went fishing earlier today and decided to try it on the Tennessee River. The only fish that took it in 4hrs was a herring. I had both the earthworms and the maggots. Not a single bite off the maggots but when taking off the hook and toosed in the water, the bluegills went after it. Crickets outfished it 10 to 1. Who knows if it will work on catfish when I go in a few weeks. May 1, 2008
No luck so far I've tried the natural earthworms alongside live crawlers and the fish haven't been fooled so far. Using identical rigs with slip bobbers and a couple of split-shot over shallow weeds and rocks, the fish haven't even considered the Berkley bait. Will keep experimenting though, this would make a great alternative to live bait if I can find the right presentation. September 14, 2007
Good alternative They are good if you want a lot of bait at any time. The worms will catch you bream and small bass, but real worms outfish this stuff 10 to 1. The only real positive thing about them is that pieces of them used for bream will last longer than live bait. July 5, 2007
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1 Question | 7 Answers

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Q: 
7 answers

what is the best color?

3 years, 6 months ago
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A: 
Brown and Red. Those are best for lake and stream/river fishing.
11 months ago
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 - Helena Mt
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A: 
I have used the chartreuse worms and found the natural worm color to be much more effective in catching fish.
1 year, 11 months ago
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 - Tinton Falls, NJ
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A: 
Brown.
2 years, 8 months ago
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A: 
red wiggler and brown.
2 years, 9 months ago
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 - Bloomfield, Nj
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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.
3 years, 2 months ago
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 - Edgecombe county, NC
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A: 
I have only seen the Berkely Gulp earthworms in a natural brown (worm) color. They work great for me.
3 years, 5 months ago
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 - Long Beach, CA
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Top 250 Contributor
Top 250 Contributor
A: 
it depends on water clarity, but for eastern washington lakes i like chartreuse.
3 years, 6 months ago
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