AUSTIN — New rules begin this week to protect Texas waterways against invasive zebra mussels.
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It started out simply enough, the thought of a late week duck hunt.
There have been lots of things going on out here since my last article. Along with conditions most people don’t like, winter makes bank fishing a lot easier for those big kitty chasers. Colder temps move the big blues into channels and creeks looking for a meal.
“The fish is spiny, chunky, and substantial in a way no trout will ever be. Its sides are rough to the touch and it wears an in-your-face look befitting a species that isn’t afraid to eat other vertebrates half its size for lunch.”
Forgive me, but it’s time for an annual indulgence of mine.
I’m too old to believe in wishes — at least I thought I was. I had been asking for some cold weather and I got it. I’m not complaining because this is great. I would like it to last longer and get down more at night.
With the best days of the November rut at hand, deer hunters are reporting a mixed bag of activity this week in Grayson County.
On Thursday night, as the north wind howled outside the window of my man cave, a cold front that would make the month of January proud was roaring through Texomaland.
Anytime the words Arctic, cold, snow, sleet, ice, and winter weather appear in the same conversation, a Texoma duck hunter’s heart is sure to be glad.
After two pre-tournament trips last week that had me finding some fish, just not any big ones, I was pushing for my deep fish to be there and they weren’t.