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Temple Konkaikomyoji, Kyoto
Image by Christian Kaden
Photographer: Christian Kaden (Germany)
Website: www.ChristianKaden.eu - www.Satori-Nihon.de
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Camera: Canon EOS 60D
Lens Type: 50mm
Exposure: 1/400 Sek. bei f/7,1
Exposure Bias: -1 EV
Focal Length: 50 mm
Lightroom number of edits: 9
GPS data available, check out the link below
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Assassin Bug; Parque Nacional Santa Rosa, Guanacaste, Costa Rica
Image by Lon&Queta
Unknown type of Assassin Bug; Camino a Playa Naranjo; Parque Nacional Santa Rosa, Guanacaste, Costa Rica
Image by MyFWCmedia
Jig fishing for tarpon is not exclusive to Boca Grande Pass. Jig fishing with breakaway gear for tarpon reportedly originated in Louisiana. One such jig, termed a “Coon Pop,” was created by Lance “Coon Pop” Shouest. The rig consists of a large circle hook attached to weighted lure via a piece of wire meant to break off when a tarpon is hooked. This type of breakaway gear was employed to prevent a tarpon from using the heavy lure to gain additional leverage to throw the hook during the fight. The lures are trolled (fishing five rods or more) using heavy conventional fishing gear. Another method is that when a school of tarpon is spotted, the boat is allowed to drift while anglers cast the lures at the school. Other fishermen that fish in the area have created their own jigs (e.g., the Argo Pop by Capt. Ross Barkhurst), or make their own.
Louisiana tarpon anglers usually fish an area of open water called the “Tarpon Triangle,” which is bounded by the Southwest Pass, Empire Canal, and Grand Bayou in 20-100 feet of water. The “triangle” is formed by the West Delta Oil Platforms 27, 58, and 61. Fish are also found around the mud lumps off Southwest Pass.