Hunting Swordfish Dang-erous Jobs

By | August 11, 2017

Before we go any further, let’s get something right out in the open. From Thanksgiving Day to Valentines Day, the rich waters surrounding the islands of the Bahamas hold more trophy wahoo than anywhere else on the globe. It’s for this reason so many who appreciate these mysterious fish, end the year crossing the Gulf Stream to take full advantage of the most prolific high-speed trolling found anywhere on any chart.

This late in the year, crossing the ‘Stream can prove a bit precarious when faced with uncooperative tropical winter weather, but I promise you getting bounced around for a few hours will be well worth the reward. That is, if you savor coming face to face with one of the fastest and most aggressive killing machines in all the world’s oceans. Over hear on the other side, we’re talking ten to twenty fish days with respectable wahoo averaging 20 to 40 pounds, not to mention the possibility of monsters twice that size a real possibility.

If this exciting fishery sounds intriguing to you or you’re just looking to expand your horizons and brush up on your high-speed skills, then stick around. We’re about to lay the groundwork for everything the novice to the pro needs to know about finding, fooling, fighting, and filleting these ferocious fiends.

Wahoo were probably given their somewhat dubious name from the most common sound emitted from an anglers’ mouth when the savage fish strike, leaving the privileged in awe of the relentless power these speedsters command as they tear off on their initial screaming run. Comparable to a guided missile, wahoo are efficient hunters capable of soaring through the water at breakneck speeds. In lieu of a homing devise, these deadly assassins are armed with wicked jaws lined with surgically sharp, serrated teeth capable of tearing through a 20 pound tuna in one swift slice.

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