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Load your tackle box with some of the hottest soft plastic baits in the industry. Zoom® baits are preferred by tournament fishermen for their uncanny fish-producing ability. And once fish bite into this lifelike, super-soft and salt-impregnated Salty Chunk® lure, they'll fight to hang on. These incredibly productive colors set the standard for other lure makers. If you've never tried Zoom baits, be sure and tie one on. From that moment on there'll be plastic baits, and there'll be Zoom baits.
I fish the Mississippi and had some success with the dark blue teamed up with a dark blue swimming jig.
May 13, 2009
I love Zoom soft plastics. Their quality is consistent and they come in a wide array of colors. These chunks are no different. I like to use them on my Eakins Spider jigs and Strike King Bitsy Bugs. They fit perfectly behind these jigs and the color schemes match up to a tee. In addition, they hold up well during most of my not so perfect jig skipping attempts.
March 29, 2009
just like the big ones
These are exactly like the big chunks. The smaller profile of this slows down the fall some but the legs make up for it with the great action. I have the Flippin' Blue color in these.
March 21, 2009
Simple, but effective!
For months now, I've had one of these Tiny Salty Chunks in the top of my tackle box that's seen dozens of fish-- super-durable, still has great action!
These days, with all the "ultra-realistic" models available, the Salty Chunk doesn't look like much, but it's one of the most productive trailers in my stash. Recommend colors Pumpkin, and Black with Blue Flake.
June 22, 2008
A trailer is named for something added to a jig or spinnerbait. It is an "add-on." Trailers can be a plastic worm, a plastic frog, an Uncle Josh pork bait, or something else that is "added-on." It "trails' behind the hook. The term chunk goes back many years to when the use of an Uncle Josh pork bait was referred to as a pork chunk, and then shortened to chunk. I have even heard the term chunk used recently to also refer to the plastic frogs being used for fishing.
Trailers are aptly named because they trail behind your bass jigs. Bass jigs usually have a living rubber or a silicone skirt. They can be effective on their own but they trully shine when you add a trailer to them. The trailer is usually threaded onto the hook and is kept in place by a keeper barb underneath the jig' s skirt. In the past, trailers were usually made of pork rind and were nicknamed pork frogs. Hence the name, jig and pig. Nowadays, plastic trailers are the norm. They may include chunks, craws, creature baits and even lizards. A plastic chunk is a type of trailer that resembles a pork frog and they are probably the most widely used trailer today.
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