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Neo1945

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About Neo1945

  • Birthday 02/20/1945

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  • Location
    Geneva, NY
  • Interests
    F1 Racing / Indy Racing / Fishing

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  1. Are you using downriggers to get to the depths indicated? If so how far behind the weight and how fast were you trolling ? I remember your granddad telling me it used to see rainbows as close as in the wake of the boat. Don
  2. I know for a fact that Seneca Perch are sold out of the refrigerator of long time "Perch Bandit/s" almost year round. Same mentality takes all they can kill White Tails, Geese, Ducks ... you name it. They could't give a crap about the health of the lake or other people's potential future harvest. Another good post Sk8man!
  3. A not to be missed new fishing show. My son’s friend Carl is the editor of this, and also originally responsible for Wicked Tuna. https://www.netflix.com/title/80195173
  4. What is the largest ( by default) oldest fish caught in Seneca Lake by species would you & your family eat? Lake Trout: LL: Rainbow: Brown:
  5. Great photos for showing the difference between LL & Rainbow. ( sometimes it's all in the tail )
  6. Don't forget me Les!
  7. Any idea when Seneca "turns over" or what to look for when it does?
  8. Les, Voice of reason as usual. Thanks!
  9. And then there's this ..... "Signs posted in the swim area by the village of Watkins Glen" Swimming is closed at Clute Park due to E-coli in the water. As of 07/27/2018.
  10. Thanks Les! What # test do you recommend?
  11. Sk8man "Sk8man, you should know I used your sliding cheater recipe" ?
  12. So yet another problem for Seneca Lake? They have the potential to irreversibly damage indigenous ecosystems. Ecology Rudd prefer clear waters rich in plants. They also feed on aquatic vegetation when the temperature exceeds 18 °C. They hunt for living prey in the upper levels. They prefer mesotrophicwaters, while the roach is sometimes found together with the perchin waters that are nutrient poor. Rudd appear to prefer non-acidic water.[10] It prefers shallow weedy areas in lakes and river backwaters, where mature females lay up to 200,000 eggs on submerged vegetation. Young rudd eat zooplankton, aquatic insects, and occasionally other small fish. Mature rudd, which are about 18” in length and weigh about 3 pounds, eat mostly aquatic vegetation. The rudd can consume up to 40% of their body weight in vegetation per day, as much as 80% of which is discharged as waste, releasing nutrients into the water column. They can tolerate a wide range of temperatures and water conditions, including eutrophic or polluted waters. In the laboratory Rudd readily hybridize with the U.S. golden shiner (Notemigonus crysoleucas). They come in both silver and gold, and are sometimes sold as pond ornamentals.[11] Maximum lifespan has been reported as 17 years. Sexual maturity has been reported at 2–3 years.[12]
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