Hello again everybody,
EZI WINT 20 Thanks very much for taking the time to read through the latest edition of the JRC E –Zine. Our first issue last year was very well received and we had some great feedback so thanks to all those who took the time to comment. As a result you will notice some changes to the layout this time which will all hopefully add to the readability and your enjoyment. So what’s in the following pages? The unstoppable Ellis Brazier talks us through the latest in a long line of his cold water captures. Keith ‘Backdraft’ Standley racks up even more big fish, this time on the new Gulp! Peach and Black Pepper boilies. James ‘Vinny’ Vincent pens a thought provoking piece on how to adjust your approach to the cooler times of the year, and newcomer Andy Bates tells us the story of his new P.B Plus a load of other useful and interesting information! Don’t forget to visit us at www.facebook.com/JRC.UK for even more hints/tips and interesting Carpy stuff throughout 2014. Enjoy and be lucky!
INE TER 014
“ s we move into winter I always seem to enjoy my time out on the bank more, although cold, there are some great chances for pinching a bite or two if you can get your tactics right” As per usual myself and Shropshire’s ‘Fireman pin up of the year 2001’ (Ellis) had decided that the last time we fished Merrington over in Shropshire some 6 years ago it had some winter form, so it was here that we decided we would go again and break out the rods for some winter action (hopefully). The lake is a purpose built 9 acre Carp fishery with both visible and underwater features in every swim. With 18 swims to choose from the lake is reed lined with islands, bays and plenty of magnificent Carp to catch.
Maggots at Merrington...
ow as Iâ€™ve stated before Merrington has winter form and the middle of the pond does seem to be where they hold up, so all three were placed around this mark fairly tight together, with a small smattering from the Spomb. Well it didnâ€™t take long for the first rod to signal some interest and after a good old scrap on the JRC Extreme 3.25lb rod, I landed my first fish of the session weighing in at just under 20lb - A great start!
hen moving into the colder months, I personally like to fish the middle of any lake as I feel they start to group up there and just drift around picking up bits of food when they get a burst of energy. This was the basis of the attack and a little and often feeding approach always seems to me as the best option!
s maggots and casters were going to be the mainstay approach for the couple of days, certain rigs were devised and created. Ellis has his own approach to maggots and it borders on butchery. He likes to thread maggots onto dental floss then onto a rig ring. I like the more subtle approach of 2-3 maggots on a small match hook, pulled into a rubber caster or corn, then setup similar to Ellis with shrink-tube on the eye to kick it out aggressively. My rig is then tipped off with a small PVA bag of maggots.
nowing how quickly bites can come in the winter feeding period, after catching my 20lb mirror I cast the rod back out on the spot quick sharp. Ellis had the same idea of refreshing his patch and I looked round to catch him casting out his last rod!
Maggots at Merrington...
seemed to have the required effect because over the next 20 minutes he took two fish in quick succession, two lovely looking commons one just under the 20lb mark and one just over. This was a fantastic result, showing that if you get location and baiting right then results can fly!
Maggots at Merrington...
ot to be put off by the usual banter that Ellis throws at you when angling I upped the stakes and waded in with another maggot loving mirror. Now this was a classic piece of angling, even if I do say so myself! In the time taken for Ellis and I to catch three quick fish, we had competition from another angler on the far bank. No problem we thought, heâ€™s gonna keep it quiet on the approach, little PVA bags that sort of thing, however what proceeded next was incredible! He started spodding bait everywhere else apart from his marker for 20 minutes, then put roughly a kilo of bait spread evenly everywhere, followed by casting his rigs short of his baiting activity! With this I wound my left hand rod in, put fresh baits on the hook, added a PVA bag of maggots and moved it further left to where there were no lines and no anglers. 10 minutes later the same rod was away! My thought process was that all the disturbance from the guy on the far bank was either going to split the shoal or push them to his right and to the right they went. After another spirited scrap this lovely mirror lay in the net, nailed in the bottom lip with the maggots!
ith time ticking away on us, Ellis managed another mid double, but the action had really dried up no thanks to our friend on the other side. To put it into perspective how much commotion he had caused, Ellis went back the week after and had another seven fish to mid 20â€™s in an afternoon, all caught using the same tactics outlined - maggots and small PVA bags.
“ ince the very first year that I started Carp angling in earnest I have been intrigued by the fact that Carp can be caught in cold water.”
COLD water carping...
here was no sign of winter Carp on this schedule but as my interest grew in the species, and I read more and more exploits about the most intrepid carp anglers such as Hutchinson and Maddocks, I became interested in catching, or at least trying to catch, one of these cold water beasts. In the end, the time came to make my move and pleasantly enough as my first full winter carping ended on March the 14th, I had managed to land an unprecedented 124 winter doubles, with a couple of bonus twenties thrown in. Although it seems a long time ago now that winter had been more successful than even my best Summer to date. It was made even better, bar a few odd weekends at Christmas and the end of the season, as I had shared the lake with only one other angler and he was a firm friend and angling companion.
s a boy growing up, I was very fortunate to fish with the changing year under my fatherâ€™s guidance, for whatever was the seasonal quarry. Salmon in Spring, Tench and Carp in summer, autumn Perch as they came onto the fry leading into winters spent Roach fishing with a stick float on the Severn and that ultimate predator - the Pike.
COLD water carping...
hat was way back in the very early nineties and now, twenty something years on, I am still pursuing that timeless event when a big old girl goes wallowing over the net cord in the cold months and already this winter my quest for that most sought after event has already started off with a bang. So how big was the bang? Well on the first night of my cold water campaign I
managed two bites resulting in a 29lb 6oz Mirror and a 30lb 10oz Common! What a start indeed and, all I did and have done since that first winter of carping, is follow a few basic rules. I will not preach at length to you about what you should and shouldn’t do in the colder months, I will just simply itemise a few things that I rely on to keep my camera clicking when the weather turns cold...
“My Penn Afinity 7000 LTD Edition reels are superb on the JRC Extreme 3.25LB rods”
COLD water carping...
Bait: - Choose a good, tried and trusted bait. This winter I’m using Gulp! Peach and
was involved in the field testing for this bait last year and know how effective it is, even in c
Bait Application: - Whether it is day or night, try to feed the lake y
often as you can with a small amount of bait. Don’t just hurl a kilo in once a week; try to ma with small amounts - that extra effort will reap you more rewards.
Venue: - I personally fish a few venues over the course of a winter and I pick and
drop onto at what times. Some fish well in the deep water as the last of the summer’s warm water pockets. Check the form of the fishery you are intending to fish and use it to your adv reinvent the wheel where winter carp are concerned.
Persistance:- Cold weather brings with it blank days and nights. I prefer
more frequently. I’m not lugging tonnes of gear with me so I can remain mobile and active. I always feel I am closer to a bite next time!
Fine Down:- Try to fish as light as possible in the winter. You will be surprise difference a light lead and low diameter hook link can make.
I hope that my cold water rambles have
encouraged you to get out and do some Carp fishing this winter. If you manage to catch one, then send in a photo to our Facebook page! It always gives me great pleasure to see someone holding a cold water Carp, knowing Iâ€™m not the only one out there in the cold!
Black Pepper boilies. I cold water.
you are going to fish as ake three or four visits
choose which one to mth lingers in the deep vantage - never try to
to fish short sessions but . With each blank session
ed just how effective the
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WINTER DAYS SIMON MORRIS
“With only the faint light from the boot to help me I put on every piece of clothing I owned”
hen the mobile rang it was Ellis as enthusiastic as always, ‘come and shoot a feature for me, I am on a little day ticket water and I have a feeling it’s going to happen.’ ‘You do realise everywhere is at the point of freezing and you are an hour and a half away don’t you?’ was the only polite response I could give! Fortunately Ellis’s enthusiasm is infectious and his ability to catch fish in the worst of conditions is with out question. So as a result at ‘oh my god’ o’clock I pointed the motor towards deepest darkest Shropshire and whilst desperately trying not to slide on the frozen roads I quietly prayed that the lake would not be solid when we got there! With only the faint light from the boot to help me I put on every piece of clothing I owned and like a green Michelin Man I waddled down over the stile towards the lake...
We were at Netley, a lovely day ticket lake set in the grounds of a large house. It was obvious that Ellis had a plan as he disappeared ahead to bag the first choice of swim - it’s amazing how fast his little legs will propel him when a Carp is on the cards! Despite being on camera duty it would have been rude not to put at least a couple of rods out. I finally got the rods in at about 10AM once I had finished some initial photography for Ellis’s feature. By midday the low winter sun was illuminating the far bank
reeds in front of the house like a spotlight and I remarked to Ellis that I was going to move one of my rods away from the productive area (Ellis had already snared a couple by now) and put it tight to the reeds in what was interestingly about 2 and a half feet of water. Bearing in mind this had been covered with cat ice not four hours previously it was a bit of a risk! I employed one of the greatest tricks in fishing and cast over on to the bank adjacent to the area I was interested in, walked over and clipped on a small PVA bag of
hemp then dropped the rig right in the middle of the illuminated area. I was using a slightly chopped down Berkley Gulp! Red Crustacean boilie on a small size ten, supple braid link to a one and a half ounce lead on a clip. Two tiny pouches of hemp over the top for a bit of extra ‘pull’ and I was happy. ‘That’s a bite all day long’ was Ellis’s surprisingly supportive comment on my return; I am more used to abuse! With the feature in the bag Ellis had once again proved his class with a couple of crackers up to low twenties.
A quick brew was in order and, during this time, as I started to carefully pack away the cameras and tripods etc I had a single bleep on the reed margin rod. Knowing that there was a fair chance the fish would be lethargic at this time of year I crouched beside the rod watching where the fluorocarbon entered the water for any tell tale twitches. Nothing occurred but by
the time I had got back to my chair it sounded again. ‘I guarantee you there is one on there’ Ellis advised me as I again crouched. This time I detected a slight lift of the line and picked up the rod and the line tightened across as a boil in the reed margin indicated he was again correct. I really hate it when he’s right! By now the light was going and, as I went to net it the
landing net had frozen to the floor! After tearing it off the grass I popped the fish in first go and left it to rest while we prepared the mat etc. The fish, a lovely mid double common, was like a block of ice literally painful to hold, but with a couple of quick pic’s done it went back none the worse for its experience.
s I tidied the swim I could see Ellis packing up. It wasn’t time to go however, he said he had seen the reeds twitching close to where I had caught my fish and he was going to whizz round and put bait on it. As he pointed to the area there was a slight show on the surface, a small flat area. Silverfish was my first thought but Ellis was already on his toes and heading round. It didn’t matter how much I protested that it was getting dark and all the camera equipment was packed away, he is simply a fishing machine and by the time I reached him he had one rod laid on the floor and before I could protest any more it was off and spinning. The result was a scraper double and his third fish. It was now pitch black and we decided to slip the fish straight back and call it a day.
“ YOU CAN’T CATCH THEM SITTING AT HOME!”
For proper winter fishing my takeaways from the day were; choose your venue carefully to maximise your chances of a bite, watch the water like a hawk, the ‘shows’ or signs are often far more subtle in the colder weather and use bait and rigs you have confidence in, it is not the time for experimenting. Finally and most importantly, you can’t catch them sitting at home. This is a statement that I have seen a lot over the years from a variety of different anglers/writers but it is one of the truest! Good Luck.
BRIDGE POOL The eight acre Bridge Pool was exclusively booked for seven of us. I was one of the first to arrive with a large choice of swims at my disposal. After watching the water for no more than 15 minutes I saw several fish show at the far end of the lake, right in the teeth of a strong south-easterly wind. This was enough to sway my decision and I proceeded to unload the gear into peg 9. Being my second visit to Bridge Pool, I was already aware of the abundance of naturals I’d have to compete with - fresh water shrimp, bloodworm and snails to name a few. A rich,
quality bait was needed to help level the playing field. In the weeks leading up to this session, I was introduced to a new bait by a friend at work - Red Crustacean Boilies from Berkley’s Gulp! Range. Packed full of natural ingredients such as crayfish, shrimp and krill, these boilies give off a very pungent, tangy aroma that would blend into the Carp’s environment perfectly.
As fishing is only permitted from one side of the lake, the fish seemed to be seeking sanctuary tight along the far margin, which was a good 115-yard cast from my swim. Given the strong crosswind, I decided the best approach would be to walk to the opposite bank in search of any likely looking areas to prime. I quickly threw together a base of mixed-sized Robin Red and Bloodworm pellets. To this I added both crushed and whole boilie before lightly coating the whole mix with Red Crustacean dip, hemp oil and fine rock salt. The aim was to achieve a slow but constant leak of oily flavours which would not only help pull fish into the area, but also give me a visual surface slick to aim at, in order to get my lines clipped up at the correct distance.
â€œPacked full of natural ingredients such as crayfish, shrimp and krillâ€?
After making my way through the
setup with Big Game Clear mono straight through to the lead. thick lakeside foliage to the opposite Being a heavy line, this stuff sinks bank, it wasn’t long before I’d spotted like a brick when slackened and a number of carp patrolling along the seemed to vanish during the margin clear gravel margin test. The rig itself that extended out 20 “Berkley Big Game consisted of a 4” stiff yards where it met Clear mono straight fluorocarbon hook link thick Canadian Pond through to the lead. and a size 6 Choddy Weed. As long as I met the clip when casting Being a heavy line, this hook connected by a whipping knot. A I’d be able to present stuff sinks like a brick” supple braided hair a rig effectively and was attached to the clear of any weed. shank with a micro rig Purely for its antiring, to allow the hook tangle properties whilst fishing to turn and then capped off with a at range, I opted for a helicopter hook bead and a single 18mm boilie.
With both lines marked at the correct
distance, I left the area rig-free to allow for the fish to move in and gain confidence feeding there and instead, flicked out a couple of zigs at short range in open water. With an uneventful day on the zigs and light failing rapidly, both rods were then cast to the baited area, followed by a dozen freebies with the throwing stick.
â€“ A rapid dropback which had me scrambling out of the bag and lifting into my first fish of the session. Paranoid of getting weeded, I kept the rod tip low and maintained steady pressure to help keep the fish in the upper levels and avoid any hazards. After a hairy 10-minute battle, I finally gained the upper-hand and slipped the net under a chunky bronze Common. Result! By now my friend in the next swim had come to offer a helping hand and the fish was soon hoisted onto the Reubens confirming a new PB at 24lb on the nose!
was to be my only slice of the action for the next 48 hours, bar a few vicious liners. With fish starting to grace the bank further down the lake I decided to ring a few changes for the final night. One rod was taken off the spot and placed at around 60 yards to a slight clearing in the weed. Hoping to intercept liners from the previous night, the bait was tipped with a washed-out pink pop-up for a fleck of visual and concealed within a solid PVA bag of oil-coated pellet and boilie crumb.
later, the left hand bobbin pulled tight to the rod blank and a mid-double mirror was taken from the far marginal spot.
Another 6:30am wake-up call resulted in a stunning Bridge Pool Common at a snippet over 17lb, the solid bag rig doing the damage. Twenty minutes
As the morning mist burnt away into another scorcher, so did the action and our time on Bridge Pool had come to an end. A superb time with fantastic company in stunning surroundings, all capped off with a PB on a new bait! It doesnâ€™t get much better than that. With a few other tricky venues on my calendar, this bait will certainly be in my armoury!
ANDY B A T E S
I have been using Berkley Gulp! Carp Baits since they were first introduced, with great success through the whole range of boilies, pellet and particles. Back in July I went to pick up my samples of a new boilie, Peach &
Black Pepper, which is now part of the Gulp! range. My baits were in 16mm and 12mm and came with matching 12mm pop-ups and the Peach & Black Pepper dip.Â I was really impressed with the colour and most definitely
the smell. First job was to soak a pot of 16mm baits in the dip then make up some rigs for single bottom baits, single pop ups and finally 16mm bottom baits tipped with a 12mm pop up creating a snowman rig.Â
“My final preparation involved chopped baits being made up in PVA stocking bags, that’s bait and rigs ready” I decided to go full on with this bait on three different waters, two of which I had access to pre-bait and the third one would be a guesty on a water with no pre-baiting. So I visited fishery number one for three evenings, over a week, and baited two fancied swims. Finally my first 24 hour session came around. I arrived at the water at midday and luckily both of the prebaited swims were available so happy days I went straight into one of these. My marker rod still clipped up, hit the pre-baited area and out went another kilo of bait spread fairly widely on this area. Rods out, traps set it looked proper sexy, so on went the kettle. It wasn’t to be long and half way through my cuppa, the mug flew into the air as the left hand rod screamed into action, Peach & Black Pepper’s
first victim, a beautiful 19lb common nailed! I was buzzing, it’s such a good feeling when you take the first fish on new bait so without delay another 30 baits were put out on the area from where I’d taken the fish. Hook point checked, a bag of crushed boilies was attached to the rig and back out it went. During the night I took two more fish an 18lb and 21lb, both mirrors, job done. The first 21lb fish on the first outing on the new bait I was well happy with this. I returned for five more sessions on this water and caught every time, getting a tally of some very nice fish including a 30lb 10 oz fish during the night, on the second session. I was also pre-baiting another water in the same way I had pre-baited the first.
I had gone through a large amount This water was sparsely stocked in of my sample bait so an order comparison with the first water but I approached it in the same way apart rapidly went in for more bait. On the morning it was delivered I was from using a pop up, rather than a off for my guesty on bottom bait, due to a water I had not weed so I would get “The left hand rod fished before. I had better presentation. I screamed into done my homework didn’t catch as many as although there was no at the first water but still action, Peach & pre-baiting allowed. caught fish and hit the Black Pepper’s After several walks magic number again first victim, a around the lake, and on the third session with a 33lb common. helped by previous beautiful 19lb knowledge, a swim Two waters, two 30’s, common - nailed!” was chosen for my I was moving with a 24 hour session. confident step, thinking ‘bring on the next one’.
“ his bait is now going to take me through the winter where I really think it will come into its own.”
This time after finding an area I was really happy with, I Spombed a mixture of 16mm and 12mm baits with a few chopped baits to let the amazing smell drift around. It was a really nice drop off area, hard bottomed, at around 70 yards. As daylight broke I was amazed, particularly after my success on the other two waters, that I hadn’t had a touch all night. I stood with brew in hand and noticed some fizzing in my baited area; it was only a matter of time I thought before action was due. Finally a drop off which turned into a screaming run, as I went to lift the rod, away it went. It took me into a weed bed but, as the lead dropped off, the fish rose and I was back in action. The net slid under the fish and I looked down at my prize, oh yes another 30! Three different waters and three 30’s together with some really good fish along the way I was really impressed with t his bait. In total I had 32 fish on these three waters which included 19 x 20s. Also on the first water I gave a good fishing friend of mine a couple of one kilo bags of the bait (I know that sounds tight but I didn’t have much to give away at the time)! He accompanied me on the second session when I had my 30. He fished next to me on the back of my baited area and had three fish which also included a 30, so you can guess what bait he is on!
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The Winter months are undeniably the hardest of the four seasons to put a Carp on the bank, but a productive session can still be on the cards by putting in a little thought before choosing your venue. Shallower highly stocked lakes seem to be the way forward at this time of year with many anglers switching from their usual venues once the colder weather moves in. Sometimes it can be difficult to locate and catch Carp in the Summer months so don’t be too disheartened if the bobbins aren’t flying, from the off, in the colder winter months. Whilst you can play the waiting game I’ve found it pays dividends to regularly move the baits, working your swim, until you get a pick up. Through the winter I tend to fish pop ups, which is the opposite of my favoured summer Gulp! Tuna Spice bottom bait approach. When casting to different spots I am not going to know exactly what I am fishing over;
with dead weed beds and fallen leaf litter, using pop ups is the easiest way to know I have a decent presentation on top of the detritus rather than in amongst it. The water clarity through the winter months often resembles that of tap water so try to put this to your advantage. You only have to pick up ‘Carp Talk’ to see how many fish are caught on single bright baits though the winter months. I use the Gulp! Cream and Milk liquid attractor through these chillier sessions, but bear in mind attractors disperse differently through the colder water column. Testing at home prior to a winter trip really helps you to understand what’s going on below the surface. Small temperature changes can impact the fishing hugely, so take notes of the conditions angled in as this will help plan your future trips. Bite time usually comes in shorter feeding spells than the Summer months, but once learnt you can normally set your watch by them; again add to your notebook, information gathering will help you to fish more effectively.
“I use the Gulp! Cream and Milk liquid attractor through these chillier sessions”
hallow lakes always seem to produce through the colder months. A few years back I set myself a goal to catch one of the three twenties from the local pond in the winter. Being only 6ft at its deepest spot and situated less than a mile away it was perfect for an evening’s fix. The pond has three islands; I chose to lightly bait the 4ft deep island margin where an old set of sluice gates used to stand. I only fed a couple of handfuls of boilies just to see if I could get them interested, 1520 each time I left. It was on my third evening’s angling that I managed to land my first fish, a Common around the 18lb mark. That was soon followed by one of the elusive twenty pounders, in fact a fish which very rarely visits the bank, with only one picture in the ponds archives from the previous five years. Note this was an unknown additional twenty meaning the lake actually contained four. It was a perfect looking fish and still one of my favourite captures to this day. I found frequent pre baiting with small quantities kept the Carp visiting the spot. I fished with a food-bait rather than a hi-
vis pop up as I was conditioning the fish to visit a pre baited area. I continued to catch through the winter and managed to bank the other twenty pounders; had the lake been bigger and deeper I don’t think this approach would have worked as well and I would have probably gone for the previously mentioned bright bait, frequent casting, approach. Another lake I fish switches off in September and for as long as I have been a member (some 7 years) I can count the number of winter Carp caught on two hands. People have tried different approaches with one theory being that if the bait keeps going in the fish will keep feeding, that theory was soon proven to be incorrect. Just because it worked in the Summer doesn’t mean it will work through the winter. I lost one on a frosty February night and also caught in a January snow flurry, but these were both from lightly baited spots. My successes vary from lake to lake and I have caught over larger beds of bait, so it does pay to chop and change your tactics until a winning formula is found, even in the colder months.
“It was a perfect looking fish and still one of my favourite captures to this day”
The Gulp! bait range has an ever growing selection of shelf life boilies available so there is always an alternative combination to try. Couple that with a selection of dips, particles and â€˜flouroâ€™ pop ups my constant recasting, and changing of tactics, always stays fresh until I find the winning formula.
Winter is a time that can be very productive so get out there, find yourself a winter water and tweak your changes or it could be Winter camping.
DEALERS A B COUNTRY SPORTS http://www.abcountrysports.co.uk/ A M HOBBS FIREARMS LTD http://www.amhobbsfirearms.co.uk/ ANGLERS CORNER - LLANELLI http://www.anglerscorner.co.uk/ ANGLING DIRECT LTD http://www.anglingdirect.co.uk/ ANGLING SUPPLIES http://www.pauls-angling-supplies.co.uk/ ARUN ANGLING LTD http://www.arunangling.co.uk/ CARNON DOWNS GARDEN CENTRE http://www.cdgc.co.uk/ CHAPMANS ANGLING LIMITED http://www.chapmansangling.co.uk/ CHESHIRE FISHING LTD http://www.cheshirefishing.co.uk/ CLIMAX FISHING TACKLE http://www.climaxtackle.com/ COTSWOLD ANGLING http://www.cotswoldangling.net/ DANSON ANGLING http://www.dansononline.co.uk/ DROITWICH ANGLING CENTRE LIMITED http://www.droitwichangling.co.uk/ ENGLAND ANGLING http://www.englandangling.co.uk/ ERICS ANGLING CENTRE LTD http://www.ericsangling.co.uk/ FISHING REPUBLIC http://www.fishingrepublic.net/ FISHING TACKLE DIRECT FISHING TACKLE DIRECT FISHTASTIC TACKLE http://www.fishtastictackle.com/ FISHTEC http://www.fishtec.co.uk/ FOSTERS OF BIRMINGHAM http://www.fostersofbirmingham.co.uk/ GEO BROWNS LTD http://www.brownsangling.co.uk/ GERRYS OF WIMBLEDON http://www.gerrysofwimbledon.co.uk/ GO OUTDOORS http://www.gooutdoors.co.uk/fishing GONE FISHING-CANVEY ISLAND http://www.gonefishinguk.co.uk/ HAMPSHIRE TACKLE http://www.hampshiretackle.com/ HANSFORDS http://www.hansfords.co.uk/ HAREFIELD TACKLE WPP http://www.harefieldtackleonline.co.uk/ HINDERS OF SWINDON LTD http://www.hinders.co.uk/ HOOTYS SUPPLIES http://hootys.co.uk/ HULL ANGLING CENTRE http://www.hullanglingcentre.co.uk/ J & K TACKLE LTD http://www.jktackle.co.uk/ J P TACKLE http://www.jp-tackle.co.uk/ JMC TACKLE http://www.jmctackleonline.co.uk/ JOHNSON ROSS TACKLE Ltd http://johnsonrosstackle.co.uk/ KENT TACKLE (HAWKHURST) LIMITED http://www.kenttackle.com/
LATHAMS OF P H LTD http://www.qdstores.co.uk/ LEASTONE LIMITED T/A DAVIES ANGLING http://www.davies-angling.co.uk/ LEIGH TACKLE & BAIT http://www.leightackle.co.uk/ LESLIES OF LUTON LTD http://www.leslies-luton.co.uk/ MANOR FARM FISHING http://www.manorfarmfishing.co.uk/store/ MARK II ANGLING http://www.mark2angling.co.uk/ MULLARKEYS DIRECT LTD http://www.mullarkeys.co.uk/ NORTH WEST A C LTD http://www.nwac.co.uk/ P & T BAIT & TACKLE LTD http://www.ptbaitsandtackle.com/ PICKERINGS OF BURSLEM http://www.pickeringsfishingtackle.co.uk/ POINGDESTRES ANGLING CENTRE http://www.poingdestres.co.uk/ POLEGATE ANGLING CENTRE http://www.polegateangling.co.uk/ QUAKER TACKLE LTD http://www.quakerlanetackle.com/ RINGWOOD TACKLE LIMITED http://www.ringwoodtackle.co.uk/ ROD & LINE http://www.rodnline.com/ ROVERS TACKLE SHOP http://www.roversfishingtackle.co.uk/ SHELTONS OF PETERBOROUGH LTD http://www.sheltonsfishing.co.uk/ SOMERSET ANGLING http://www.somersetangling.com/ SOUTH DOWNS NURSERIES http://www.south-downs.co.uk/ SPORTSMAIL LTD T/A http://www.harrissportsmail.com/ STAPELEY ANGLING CENTRE http://www.stapeleyangling.co.uk/ TACKLE BOX - DARTFORD http://www.tacklebox.co.uk/ TACKLE SAVER http://www.tacklesaver.co.uk/ TACKLE UK https://www.tackleuk.co.uk/ TACKLE UP-FELIXSTOWE http://www.tackle-up.co.uk/ TED CARTER http://www.tedcarter.co.uk/ THE FISHING WAREHOUSE LTD http://www.fishingwarehouseshop.co.uk/ THE RANGE - CDS SUPERSTORES http://www.therange.co.uk/ THE TACKLE COMPANY http://www.thetacklecompany.co.uk/ THE TACKLE EXCHANGE http://www.tacklexchange.co.uk/ TODBER MANOR FISHERIES https://www.todbermanor.co.uk/ TOTAL ANGLING LTD http://www.totalangling.co.uk/ TOTAL TACKLE LTD http://www.total-fishing-tackle.com/ VEALS FISHING TACKLE LTD http://www.vealsfishingtackle.com/ WILLOW GRANGE LTD http://www.willowgrange.com/
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