Different Types Of Blades Used In Spinning Lure

By Jeffrey Wood

You lie in wait and anticipation as fishing seasons comes in just a few more weeks. The lake is calling you to go and catch some fish. While looking at the assortment of lures you own, you are not sure which blades to take with you. Spinning lures have blades that vary in use, size, and the like.

Lures are the bait fishermen use to catch small fishes. It generally has a fishing line, one or two hooks, and an eye to tie to the fishing rod. Many have come up with different designs and shapes on the lure to attract the fishes.

Composed of a wire, skirt, and blade, this lure is also known by everyone as spinnerbait. The chances of successfully catching the sea creatures will increase when these three are combined. Metal blades are embedded on it to appeal the bait to a bit bigger fishes in addition to the usual smaller ones.

Willow blades are one of the popular and most used blades. Many enthusiasts have come up to the same opinion and conclusion when it comes to this type. It adapts faster to currents due to its streamline shape. As a result, it has a faster speed than any other type of lures.

It has varying sizes which creates an impact on its speed and its adaptability to currents. The best front runner blades tend to be smaller in size. They also keep still in motion when in slow to normal water currents. When in faster currents, they will spin in accordance to its motion.

While the first is fast, this next one is the opposite. The Colorado blades will spin and move in water even when it is slow and calm. Its round shape made it very prone to vibrations than any other types. It is best suited to use when water is steady and when fishes are tranquil in their swimming.

In between the first two blades is Indiana blades. It may not be as fast as the Willow and as slow as the Colorado, it has the best of both worlds. The blades are most appropriately and suitably used in any water conditions. Enthusiasts however do not have much use of this tear drop shaped blade. The few who uses it have them combined with Willow blades for increase of proficiency.

A center crease has divided its flashes into three. This feature is unique in what is known as Oklahoma blade. In comparison to other types, this blade has a tighter spinning motion as well as a tighter vibration. When you have the skirt and blade spread apart, an illusory baby fish or fry is reflected on its surface blade. The sea creatures will assume the blade is part of their school with its allusion to their movements and behavior.

It is important to understand however that all blades vibrate, flash, and spin when in water. They only vary in the degrees of how the blades are made. This makes the fishes underwater to get excited enough to get close to the hook and be pulled out of their habitat. All blades work well in catching fish. You only have to find the right combination in your lure to create a more than adequate result in your fishing.

About the Author: