Zoom Trick Worm-Pack of 20
|Item Weight||18.14 Grams|
|Item Dimensions LxWxH||3.5 x 4 x 5 inches|
About this item
- Product Type: Fishing Hook
- Package Dimensions: 15.24 L x 7.62 W x 1.524 H (centimeters)
- Country of Origin: China
- Package Weight: 0.045 kilograms
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Zoom's Trick worms are floating worms that perform well wacky style, "Tex-Sposed", or weightless. Attracts a lot of attention, with good water displacement and a great action. Zoom uses a Salt mixture in their baits that makes a fish hold on for that extra time that gives you more hook ups.
- Is Discontinued By Manufacturer : No
- Product Dimensions : 3.5 x 4 x 5 inches; 0.56 Ounces
- Item model number : 006004-SP
- Date First Available : October 2, 2014
- Manufacturer : Pro-Motion Distributing - Direct
- ASIN : B00D3RTXWS
Best Sellers Rank:
#27,731 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors)
- #34 in Fishing Soft Plastic Lures
- Customer Reviews:
Top reviews from the United States
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For large mouth bass, I have the best results fishing this lure on a split shot rig using a 7 foot Medium Power, Fast Action Daiwa spinning rod paired with a Daiwa Ballistic LT 2500 D-XH spining reel. The main line on the reel is 30 pound test MaxCuatro Power Pro Braid with a 15 inch to 18 inch leader of either 15 pound test P-Line Tactical Fluorcarbon when abrasion resistance is paramount or 12 to 16 pound test Stren MagnaThin Nylon monofilament when buoyancy is more critical. To avoid line twist, I attach the main line to the leader using a size 10 Spro Power swivel. To avoid pinching and thereby weakening the more delicate leader, I crimp the 3/0 size split shot to the less fragile braid mainline about 3 to 4 inches above the swivel, which avoids the braid and leader lines wrapping around the split shot when casting, flipping, or pitching the lure. To prevent the split shot from slipping along the main line, I use bobber stoppers, sized for the main line, both above and below the weight. The best hook I've found is a Gamakatsu 2/0 offset, but not wide gap, with an O'Shaugnessy bend for sufficient strength not to bend out and a gauge of wire that will minimize damage to such thin plastic worms. These hooks also have extremely sharp and very durable points that do not require a hard hook set ... just reel up the slack upon getting a strike and follow up with a gentle hook set. After the lure hits the water, I allow about 20 to 30 seconds or more depending on depth and how aggressively the bass are feeding before beginning to very slowly take up the slack and drag the worm toward the boat. If there is no pick up by a bass at that point, I slowly reel in the worm with a jerking action that often triggers a strike.
For small mouth bass, I have obtained my best results with a simpler presentation. I omit the split shot and retrieve the lure as if it were a soft jerk bait similar to the jerking action imparted as describe above. Depending on how deep I want to go, I use no weight at all, or go with a small or large tungsten cone head weight of the sort used in fly tying, pegging it to the eye of the hook and counting down until it reaches the appropriate depth.
BTW: I experiment with the count-down times, determining appropriate weights by observing the lure's behavior in the crystal clear water of my swimming pool, making notes as needed reminders to bring to the lake.
Top reviews from other countries
Reviewed in Canada on December 5, 2017