Catfish fishing is extremely popular in the U.S. and around the world. Here, we breakdown everything you need to know about fishing for catfish
"I Was Like Holy Cow!" Said The Chester Hester, the angler who pulled an extremely rare piebald blue catfish from the Mississippi river.
Grilled catfish is easy, delicious, and another sure-fire way to cook the hard fighting, abundant but often underappreciated bottom-dwelling catfish.
Catfishing is dangerous, even to the most experience fisherman, and especially in fluke situations like this. Here's a true story of catfishing gone wrong.
Fishing records in any state in the south are held to a higher standard, both due to the size of southern fish and the amount of southern anglers. The Georgia Catfish Record was one of the holiest records in all of fishing, as channels and blues grow to huge sizes down there. This is why
The Channel Catfish is one of America's most popular gamefish. Channel catfish swim in ponds, rivers, lakes, and creeks throughout North America.
Here is the record flathead catfish for every state in America. With some fish growing over 100 lbs, it's easy to see why so many anglers target flatheads.
Catfishing is often done with stink baits, live bait, cut bait, but hardly ever with artificial lures. Here's how to haul em in using lures for catfish:
Catfish scent can make all the difference when targeting our whiskered friends. Here are 5 secrets about catfish scents you need to know: