Fishing for bream: choosing a place and bait
Many fishermen consider bream to be a very good prey. Bream fishing is considered a special kind of fishing. But why? The thing is that bream is a smart enough fish and it is not so easy to catch it, and it is even more difficult to pull it ashore. Therefore, it is simply not worth sending for unprepared bream, although it may, of course, be lucky, but it is better to think over everything in advance.
Bream is a schooling fish. And most often the packs prefer to stay away from the coast. You should know that bream live most often in reservoirs with a muddy, clayey bottom, since they are almost at the very bottom in search of their prey.
In shallow water bodies it is possible that bream will be much closer to the shore than in deep ones. Bream rarely stays in one place, most often this fish moves along its route throughout the day and we are looking for prey.
It is not so difficult to find a stopping place or the bream trail itself, it is much more difficult to keep the fish in this place. Therefore, after finding the trail of bream, you need to throw in there bait for small fish, but not a lot, otherwise the fish will simply fill its belly and calmly go home.
What do you need to catch bream with?
When you go for bream, you need to have at least several types of bait with you. Today he can bite on one, and tomorrow on another. The most common baits are: of course, dung worm, bread. Carp are also very fond of canned corn or peas and, finally, dough. The bream also loves various combinations of baits.
Bream is caught around the clock, but like many other fish species, it is much more difficult to catch it in summer than in spring or autumn. Bream fishing begins in mid to late April. Closer to mid-June, bites become much less frequent, but at the end of August, bites begin with the same force and continue almost until the end of November.
When biting, the bream plays with the worm for a long time, so it is so difficult to catch it, you just can’t be sure when to pull it out. The float does not sink during a bite, but usually just lies on the water and gets up again and so on in a circle.
With a successful hooking, you should quickly, but not abruptly, pull the bream out of the flock. Then quickly, but carefully, pull it to the shore, while if you do not have a net, you need to put it on its side, otherwise, because of its oblong shape, when approaching the shore, the bream will simply cut off your fishing line and float away.
Do not forget that the lips of a bream are not very strong and it can break off the hook at any time, therefore, even after pulling it ashore, you should not hesitate, but quickly grab it, otherwise even on the shore it can leave you “with a nose” …