"Trout Fishing Information: The Coveted Insider Secrets of the Trout Fishing Pros They Don't
Want You to Know!"

Rainbow Trout Welcome to Trout Fishing Information!

My name is T.D. Thompson and I've been a trout fishing fan for most of my life. In that time, I've gained a huge amount of knowledge about trout fishing. As a trout fishing enthusiast, it is my desire to share my knowledge with you, free of charge.

Fishing is one of the most popular pastimes in America. Trout is one of the best kinds of fish to catch. You will find trout throughout North America in streams that are clear and cool. You will also find trout living wild in Europe and Asia.

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Trout are primarily freshwater fish; however, some (e.g. the steelhead) live their adult lives in the ocean. They only return to freshwater to spawn. You see this kind of reproduction (anadromous) in salmon, as well. Various types of trout such as brook, brown, cutthroat, bull and Arctic char have some populations that live in salt water also.

There are various types of trout, and actually additional populations that are separated from one another and not the same morphologically different. Nonetheless, these different populations don't really exhibit genetic differences other than pattern and color.

The exact trout species that live in different places have very different coloring and designs and might be known by another name. For example, there is the cutthroat trout. There are fourteen subspecies recognized; although, this number may vary depending upon your sources. Some are the Lahontan cutthroat trout, the Bonneville cutthroat trout, the Colorado River cutthroat trout, and the Yellowstone cutthroat trout.

Variations in patterns and colors may cause individual representatives of the same species to acquire different labels. The species, Salvelinus fontinalis, contains the aurora trout and the brook trout. Even though these fish look different in pattern and coloration, genetic analysis has shown that they both belong to this species.

Normally, the hues and designs of trout fish are used as camouflage considering the area they live in. When a fish moves from one habitat to another, its patterns and coloration will adapt. The same sort of fish may show very different coloration depending upon its environment. A fish that has just come in from the sea will be very silvery. The same sort of fish that has been in a brook for a while will be greenish with speckles and a lot more color.

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The fins of trout are spineless. All trout have a fatty (adipose) fin pectorally, near the tail. Even though trout are pretty bony, their meat is quite excellent. Trout are very popular among fishermen, so they are very often raised in hatcheries (fish farms) so that they can be stocked in areas that are heavily fished. The effects of over-fishing have been minimized by restocking the trout.

There are a variety of ways that trout fishing can be done, such as spin fishing and fly fishing. Originally, fly fishing was intended for catching trout. It is also used to catch other types of fish these days. A trout puts up a good fight when it is hooked. That is one reason why trout fishing is such a popular sport.

Brook TroutYou will find different kinds of trout in different types of water. The type of bait you use to catch a trout depends on the kind of trout and the size of the fish. Usually trout eat soft bodied aquatic invertebrates like Diptera, mayfly, caddis fly, and stonefly which means that it would be a good idea to use a worm or a nightcrawler.

Bigger size trout usually eat other smaller fish such as minnows. It may be better to use a spinner that looks like a minnow in this sort of situation.

Feel free to browse the links on this site for more information about trout fishing, or sign up for my 10-part trout fishing email course below, where you'll receive one trout fishing secret per day in your email box.

  • The secret to catching rainbow trout that every professional angler knows -- but you don't.
  • How to survive the brown trout's natural obstacle course
  • How to catch more trout simply by changing your own body odors!
  • Why artificial flies fail to capture the interest of a trout
  • Why your fly line makes a difference!
  • The trout are hiding. Can you find them?
  • Where to find the best trout fishing. It's not where you think!
  • Why you shouldn't use the same techniques for all species of trout
  • And much, much more!

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