Interview with an Angler

Every angler has a story. It’s time for the world to hear yours.

Yes I Want to Be Interviewed!

Fish Species

Tips, Tactics, and Lure Selection

Fish Species

Tips, Tactics, and Lure Selection

"Fishing is not an escape from life, but often a deeper immersion into it."
– Harry Middleton





Want to be featured on our blog and have a chance to win new gear?

Upload a picture of your most recent catch to enter our Catch of the Week contest. Weekly winners will be chosen by our staff based upon both the photo submission and your fish tale (we like details!).

The winner each week will have their photo and a short write-up featured on our blog and social media channels. Additionally, at the end of each month EVERY individual submitting an entry into the contest will be entered into a product giveaway raffle. All photos must belong to you!

By entering the Catch of the Week Contest, I confirm that I am the owner of the image I am attaching. By submitting this form I am providing permission to display and distribute the attached image at their discretion.

Pull Up a Seat — It's Time For Your Voice to Be Heard

The Weekly Fishing Roundtable

We all have opinions and now you have a chance to have yours heard! The Weekly Fishing Roundtable allows anglers of all experience levels to participate in a roundtable discussion. Each week, or when we max out our reader responses, there will be a new topic of discussion. To take part, click the link below and complete the form on The Weekly Fishing Rountable page.


The Weekly Fishing Rountable

From the Blog

***The following is a guest post from long-time angler Gary Maerz, documenting his adventures bonefishing in the Bahamas. You can learn more about Gary by visiting or by checking out his recent interview with The Fishing HQ.*** What trip to the Bahamas would be complete without at least one day spent fishing? None, I say. Therefore, […]

Boat anchors. Every boat has one. And yet, despite their unquestioned importance to one’s boating setup, they’ve gone relatively unchanged for decades. In theory, an anchor is simple: a heavy object — cast iron, rocks, or the classic milk jug filled with cement — tied to a rope. They are also inherently inaccurate when positioning your […]

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