Sardis Feb.27&28

Woods's picture

By Woods - Posted on 01 March 2009

Harrison Guide trip.jpg
John Woods Guide Trip.jpg

John Harrison and I had a two day guide trip to Sardis Lake this past Fri.& Sat.We fished Dick Payne,Rich Payne,Cory Craig from IL. and Marty McGuire from Lake Of The Ozarks Mo. My hat is off to these guys we fished some really bad weather Sat. it was raining,windy and cold really to bad to fish but these guys took it like champs. Mr. Dick really impressed me. He is almost 80 years old has had a lot of medical problems but never did I hear him complain. I hope when I get 80 and my son is 50 we are still fishing as the Paynes are.You four are some really super guys. We all fished 14 foot BnM poles with crappiei rigs fishing minnows only in water 8 to 20 foot deep. These guys carried home 115 crappie from this trip. That should hold them a week or 2.

wingman's picture

LOOKS like some good ones.Great day fishing.

Take a kid fishing!!!

katfish76's picture

Nothing like reaping the benefits of hard work. Sounds like you had some good fisherman with you. Those kind of trips are good for business.

Chris "Katfish" Johnson
Professional Fishing & Duck Hunting Guide
Tn River Guide Service

rdendy's picture

Looks like someone had a lot of fun fishing. Thanks for sharing the pics with us all.

mchappy's picture

I got to meet John Harrison at lake Washington back in early Feb. We had the cabin right next to his. He is a very nice guy. I would love to take a trip with you guys one day.

Woods's picture

Mchappy let me know and I will set the trip up. 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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