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Marlins are fast and they’re athletic, that’s why marlin fishing is one of the most exciting challenges facing any angler. Once hooked, all species of Marlin display an acrobatic showdown. They dance, skip and leap through the air on the end of your line.

The record for the bigest Marlin fish of all time goes to enormous 1805 lb ‘Choy’s Monster’. This beast of a fish was caught on a charter fishing boat out of Oahu, Hawaii, in 1970 and still stands today as the biggest Marlin caught on rod and reel.
Marlin are aggressive, highly predatory fish that respond very well to the splash and trail of a well presented artificial lure. It is recommended to use live bait only when the fishing area you’re covering is quite small, as trolling with live bait requires the boat to travel slower in order to keep the bait alive. Areas such as those near buoys and steep underwater ledges, where fish congregate, are the best places to use live bait. Live bait can be a good alternative to artificial lures if you’re in a dense fishing spot and want to limit damage to your lures caused by Wahoo, Mahi-mahi or Spanish Mackarel. Reel at size 50 are good for marlin fishing.

Salmon is a name used for several common fish species of the Salmonidae family. They shouldn’t be confused with trout, which are also members of the Salmonidae family. Salmon can thrive in both freshwater and saltwater. Salmon are anadromous, they hatch from their eggs in freshwater, travel to the ocean as they grow and later return to freshwater in order to spawn.
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Freshwater fishing is when a fisherman fishes in a body of water that has less than 0.05% salinity. You can find freshwater in ponds, lakes, streams, rivers and they can be both man-made and naturally occurring. Freshwater fishing is different than saltwater fishing because the species of fish are entirely different.

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