Facts you should know about the importance of sound in lures
FACT All fish, regardless of species, locate food by three factors: sight, sound and smell. Most species (freshwater and saltwater) are more oriented to sound than sight. It has been proven that even a blind fish can survive.
Woodies Rattlers offers the fisherman three unique products that have been tournament tested, tried and proven by professional and novice alike. To date, more than 1.3 million dollars (cash) has been won by tournament fishermen not including prizes such as boats, etc.
WORM RATTLERS These can be used in virtually all soft plastic baits. The unique characteristics of these rattlers are that they are unbreakable under any handling and fishing situations, they will not slip out of the lure, and they produce a more realistic resonant sound, not a tinging or metallic sound. The sound made by Woodies Rattlers is magnified five (5) times beneath the water and can actually be heard from more than 20 feet beneath the water. Worm rattlers are also used to make Rattling Flies which are very successful in wet fly presentations.
VERSATILE RATTLERS - Available in colors Black, Nite Glow and Blood Red - The Versatile Rattlers are appropriately named because of their many uses. They are commonly used in adding sound to jigs, spinnerbaits, spoons and hooks, and they can be added on line and inserted in plastic baits and floats. They are also used to make larger fly patterns.
RATTL’N HOOKS - Available in colors Black, Nite Glow and Blood Red - This unique hook and rattle with hitchhiker offers the fisherman a bonus by being able to fish the entire water column top to bottom. Use with shad/fluke and grub-type baits in both freshwater and saltwater. These can be fished with lizard-type baits in Carolina Rig and Drop Shot type applications. They are extremely effective when used in a twitch, sink and slow retrieve type presentation.
Give our products a try and experience the success they will provide.
They are available through most tackle dealers.
Don’t forget to ask for them by name . . .
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