Luck ''E'' Strike Bass Magic Shakey Head Jigs
Luck "E" Strike's Bass Magic Shakey Head Jigs are equipped with a spring lock for holding shads or grubs tight as you shake 'em, plus a long shank hook that slides right through brush and heavy cover. Made with premium black nickel hooks.
Manufacturer model #: BMSH.
Rated 4.7 out of 5 by 11 reviewers.
Rated 5 out of 5 by PaBasser Great In the Weeds This is a real versatile jighead. It works great running through the weeds and works great around bedding bass. I've used it with craws and worms alike. May 10, 2013
Rated 5 out of 5 by JDHAbilene Versatile jig head I have used this jig head in several different ways: with worms, shad bodies, and other creatures. My favorite combination is the green pumpkin head with a 4 or 5 inch worm colored as baby bass. I've caught fish swimming this set up or shaking it on the bottom. I've also caught fish with green waterdog and baby bass colored shad. I think the head just works! September 26, 2012
Rated 4 out of 5 by Sunnyday Nice Jig Head Easy to work with. Comes thru light pads nicely. Fish hit it. Works better with a 4 inch than a 5 inch grub. Wide gap hook would be nice for bigger grub. March 21, 2012
Rated 5 out of 5 by basslange Shakey's are great I use these with everything from lizards to worms to hudini shads but the best is a 7" powerbait worm. absolutely weedless and the bass can't resist. No need to twitch or jerk the bait just a constant slow retrieve and it happens. July 25, 2011
2 Questions | 9 Answers
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A:I've only ever used the 3/16 and I use that mostly with worms that are stick profile like senko or bass pro's stick - o. It always produces for me.
Top 50 Contributor
A:1/8 oz is the preferred weight for me. I also like the 3/16 if have current or thicker weeds. Go as light as possible is the rule of thumb.
A:the 1/8 oz is the best but for thicker weeds or fast current use heavier.
A:I actually prefer the 1/8th ounce size; I fish that size in water 5-25 feet deep. The lighter shakey heads are preferable in situations where you have time to allow the bait to sink to the bottom, but if you're fishing in the wind or in extremely deep water, then I would go with the 3/16th or 1/4th ounce sizes. Like the other guy said 8 lb flurocarbon is spectacular and I fish it on a 7 ft medium action rod with a moderate to fast action tip.
A:Screw the worm until the tip is flush with the head. If the worm is roundish near the head, I take a pocket knife and cut off about 1/8 inch so it snugs up nice. If it is a two color worm like baby bass, I make sure to twist until the color is lined up correctly. Now with the worm hanging down, look where the hook crosses the worm. Bend the worm and pass the hook through at that point and lay the barb next to the outside of the worm. It takes a little practice but you want the worm to be as straight as possible.
Top 50 Contributor
A:Get one with a screw or spiral lock and thread the worm or craw on it and then texas rig the plastic on the hook. By far, my favorite way to fish with plastics.
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A:These heads have a screw wire that you thread into the front of the worm. Easy to use and works great.
A:it depends on the type, with the jigheads with the wire worm keeper in the jighead, you simply thread the worm head onto that and then embed the hook into the worm (keeping the worm straight, of course). The jigheads with the big barb i think you thread about 1/2" - 1" of the worm onto the jighead, put the worm past the barb, then embed the hook in the worm in the same matter as the wire worm keeper jighead.
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