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Little Joe® Pole Floats

   

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Size
Product Color
Quantity
Description
Other specs Quantity Price & availability

5"

Black/Orange/Yellow

1

Pole

Model:
LLJAF105
  • $3.49

  • SKU: 635961

  • In Stock
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7"

Black/Orange/Yellow

1

Pole

Model:
LLJAF107
  • $4.29

  • SKU: 635965

  • In Stock
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10"

Black/Orange/Yellow

1

Pole

Model:
LLJAF110
  • $4.99

  • SKU: 635967

  • In Stock
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12"

Black/Orange/Yellow

1

Pole

Model:
LLJAF112
  • $5.79

  • SKU: 635969

  • In Stock
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5"

Black/Orange/Yellow

1

Pole

Model:
AFW105
  • $4.29

  • SKU: 635971

  • In Stock
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7"

Black/Orange/Yellow

1

Pole

Model:
AFW107
  • $4.79

  • SKU: 635972

  • In Stock
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10"

Black/Orange/Yellow

1

Pole

Model:
AFW110
  • $6.29

  • SKU: 635974

  • In Stock
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12"

Black/Orange/Yellow

1

Pole

Model:
AFW112
  • $6.99

  • SKU: 635976

  • In Stock
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5"

Black/Orange/Yellow

1

Pole

Model:
NDW105
  • $4.19

  • SKU: 635977

  • In Stock
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7"

Black/Orange/Yellow

1

Pole

Model:
NDW107
  • $5.29

  • SKU: 635978

  • In Stock
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10"

Black/Orange/Yellow

1

Pole

Model:
NDW110
  • $6.79

  • SKU: 635979

  • In Stock
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12"

Black/Orange/Yellow

1

Pole

Model:
NDW112
  • $7.29

  • SKU: 635980

  • In Stock
  • Add to Cart

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These are designed to provide for longer casts and high visibility. Fishermen looking for catfish, salmon, northern pike, musky, and stripers find these extremely helpful. The all Balsa construction comes in both a weighted and non-weighted version, with stranded fluorescent color and glow-in-the-dark finishes.
Rated 4.3 out of 5 by 13 reviewers.
Rated 1 out of 5 by Bobber I thought the bobbers had weight in the end of them or I would have never bought them. March 25, 2014
Rated 5 out of 5 by great product casts like a dream, very visable for old eyes, and durable. March 6, 2014
Rated 5 out of 5 by Great small Bait Catfish Float I really like these little floats to suspend small live pan fish over deep water rocks and other catfish structure. I pitch live baits with 8-9 foot spinning rods using these as slip floats to hold the live baits just above the target structure. Using live bream requires a little heavier weight to hold the bait where I want it, and the small pole floats handle suspending the bait well. The trick is to use just enough buoyancy to prevent the bait from diving into bottom structure while reducing the resistance felt b the fish when the bait is taken. I use the bigger pole floats when fishing for flatheads to control larger pan fish as live bait. If you fish for catfish in areas where the loss of bottom rigs by far outweighs the number of bites, try these pole floats. But make sure your rods are secure in case a real monster takes you bait as you dose in the evening sun. July 23, 2013
Rated 4 out of 5 by weight on float the pole floats need a little more weight on the bottoms to make them stand upright. April 10, 2012
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4 Questions | 19 Answers

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2 years, 5 months ago
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A: 
Yes they do. You can purchase replacements at Bass Pro.
2 months, 4 weeks ago
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A: 
No
2 years, 5 months ago
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A: 
No, this is a solid piece of wood.
2 years, 5 months ago
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3 years, 9 months ago
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 - Illinois
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A: 
under 8 oz i believe works well used them for night fishing
3 years, 6 months ago
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4 years, 3 months ago
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A: 
You don't need to. The water becomes your weight. You can add as much or as little water as you want to get the weight you are looking for. They cast great with water in them.
2 years, 5 months ago
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A: 
No I would not
3 years, 7 months ago
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A: 
use a bobber stop
3 years, 9 months ago
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 - WAITSBURG,WA
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A: 
No. The Sinker Stop is used to stop the float at the desired depth. Install the Sinker Stop first. Add a small bead and then the float. The small bead prevents the float form sliding over the Sinker Stop.
3 years, 9 months ago
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Anonymous
 - Lake Livingston Texas
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A: 
no below the float. And use a slip-not with a plastic bead on top of the float, without the plastic bead, the sliding slip not will pass through.
4 years, 3 months ago
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 - Vincennes, Ind.
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5 years, 6 months ago
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A: 
I'm not sure what you mean by "how do you put these on". You just thread the line through the float. It doesn't really matter if the float lays on it's side. When a fish bites it will stand up anyway. If you absolutely want them to stand on end, add weight to the line underneath them, or make sure you're purchasing the pre- weighted floats.
2 months, 4 weeks ago
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A: 
Use a bead and stop knot above the float to adjust the float to the depth you want. You might have to play with the added weight just above the hook and swivel to make the float stand up. I always balance the weight need to stand the float. That way I am assured that my bait is not in contact with the bottom.
1 year, 3 months ago
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A: 
From top to bottom of the rig:

Bobber stop, adjusted to put your bait at the desired depth.

Small plastic bead, but big enough so it isn't hard to thread on the test line you are using, which should be pretty heavy with these sized floats.

Float. These slip on the line as the line simply passes through the length of the float. Use a weighted float if you want it to stand up and don't want much weight below the float. Use a non weighted float if you want to put more weight below the float, or if you want it to lay on its side and then stand up when fish is on.

Below the float, use a small pinch on weight to keep the float away from the rest of the terminal. Below that, have a swivel so your line doesn't get too twisted. Then you have the leader below the swivel going to the hook.

I like to use two weights below the float. The first is a bullet weight heavy enough to make the float stand up, and also heavy enough so that a fish will pull the float under the water pretty easily. The bullet weight is stopped by a pinch on weight, and then below I have a snap swivel, to which I can add pre-made leaders with the hook I want to use. My leader also have light pinch on weights. I feel that with this setup, when a fish grabs the bait, the weight below the float helps keep the line tight enough on the fish when it pulls the float under until you set the hook. People will tell you different things though. Use the smallest float possible for your setup when fishing this way. You also have to use very sharp hooks with this setup.

When weightless or little weight below the float, then the float itself provides the tension on the line until you set the hook. However, a fish swimming up makes the line go slack and you can lose the fish. If you're catfishing this won't matter too much since they don't like to come up.
2 years, 5 months ago
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A: 
ARE YO USING A WEIGHT BELOW THE BOBBER? MAY BE FISHING TOO DEEP AND NOT LETTING THE BOBBER WORK. USE A BOBBER STOP IN FRONT OF THE BOBBER TO REACH YOUR DESIRED DEPTH.
3 years, 9 months ago
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 - WAITSBURG,WA
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A: 
Install the Sinker Stop first. Run about 6" of the through the wire ring and pull the Sinker Stop onto the line. Very easy to do. Add a small bead and then the float. A an egg sinker another bead and a swivel. Add your leader to the bottom of the swivle. Pull the Sinker Stop up the line to the desired depth. If the float lays on its side it is set too deep or the size for weight is too small for the float.
3 years, 9 months ago
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Anonymous
 - Lake Livingston Texas
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A: 
Use a weighted split shot, and use a sliding slip with a red plastic bead above the float, without the bead the sliding slip will pass through the cork.
4 years, 3 months ago
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 - Vincennes, Ind.
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A: 
1 of 2 things. You either need to add some weight under it, or your bobber stop is too far up your line allowing your weight and bait to sit on the bottom instead of floating under your bobber.
4 years, 3 months ago
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A: 
you put a bobberstop at the depth you want the bait to hang down from.

38-475-500-00 is bobber stops
4 years, 4 months ago
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 - Bloomington, IN
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A: 
The float doesn't have to stand up, but it's easier to see if it does. You probably aren't using a sinker. Slide a 1oz sinker on your line below the float, followed by a bead, then tie on a swivel, and use a 12" leader. Or you can peg the sinker 12" above your hook with a small split shot if you don't want to use a swivel and leader. If the 1oz sinker pulls your float under use smaller sinkers until it floats.
5 years, 4 months ago
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A: 
they are supposed to. when you have a fish on they sit up strait
5 years, 6 months ago
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