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Crappie Radio Tagging Study - p1 is working with a team from Ole Miss University to report information learned from their radio tagging study for crappiei. John Woods volunteered to help the team capture the 25 crappie used for this study. The crappie were tagged and released and this video shows the process.

SpecTec1's picture

Has there been any updates to the tagging program? Thanks.

KidCrappie's picture

John thats a neat video. I enjoyed it. Studying fish movements is a wonderful thing for us that love to hunt fish. Science and fishing can go hand and hand.

Kid Crappie

CrappieRadio's picture

KidCrappie: You're right that science and fishing can go hand in hand. I'll try to share some of what we learn through my blog posts and I depend on fishermen reporting their captures of tagged fish to ensure the best science.

Woods's picture

CrappieRadio, I'll be glad when you get back and start making reports about the tagging process. But be careful and not get to cold. We should have some pretty days off and on to be on the lake. Woods

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A method of keeping fish alive after they have been caught. A string or small nylon rope is threaded through the mouth and gills of a fish and is then tied off to the boat or dock allowing the fish to remain overboard in the water but preventing them from swimming away. With the advent of livewells and other more modern methods of keeping fish, stringers have become nearly obsolete, but can still be quite handy when fishing from the bank of a pond. The term 'stringer' is also used by anglers to indicate the size of their catch for the day (10-pound stringer = 10 pounds of fish).

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