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Grenada Lake 6-27-10 John & Hope Woods

Woods's picture

By Woods - Posted on 27 June 2010

Hope and I fished Grenada Lake Sunday 6-27-10. We slow trolled minnows on double crappiei rigs. We caught several short crappie. But after 6 hours of fishing we had more crappie than I thought we would have with the heat. I will have a picture soon. Woods

Carl Painter's picture

Nice hat buddy! Glad you and Hope got on some good ones.

Beau Butler's picture

Great job, nice fish. How deep you running your double rig?

Woods's picture

Beau, we fished water 8 to 11 foot deep. Fishing close to the bottom. Nice mess of crappiei you had to.

Beau Butler's picture

Thanks. My wife keeps telling me she wants to come fish with you and learn from the Pro. I keep telling her she is fishing with a pro, and she keeps telling me we have been married too long to be lying to one another. I get no respect. I even offered to try and steal Jason's Crappie Pointing dog, but she likes Jason too much, and I am afraid Mich might intervene. So I may have to send her out.

Big Papa's picture

Have you tried any crankbaits on Grenada this summer? If so did you pull or push? My kinda HAT.

Woods's picture

Big Papa, Pulled them Saturday for about an hour. One of those afternoon clouds came in and sent us to the bank. Caught a couple of crappiei and some trash fish. I heard some reports of crappie being caught on crank baits. Woods

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A distinct layer of water where rising warm and sinking cold water meet but do not mix. It is a layer of water where the temperature changes at least one-half a degree per foot of depth. In many of our desert bass lakes, a thermocline often develops during the spring and breaks down in the fall. The colder layer of water is often lacking in oxygen, forcing most baitfish and sport-fish to the upper layer of water. Thermoclines can be so dense that they actually show up on sonar (fish finders and depth finders) as a thick, impenetrable line.

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