You are looking at the net results of our most recent search on Lake Amistad for the gear that was taken from us by the June 20th flood on the Pecos River. Dan and I went back to the same area on Lake Amistad where his cameras had been found the week before, floating in a water-proof Pelican case. We were hoping to find our kayaks in the same vicinity, but this was all we came up with.
Because I enjoy the solitude and slower paced fishing during colder weather, I normally do a lot of wintertime fishing, but this has not been a normal winter, and we haven’t wet many hooks lately. This presents a problem if you have a fishing blog.
Then the other day, I get an offer from Shane Davies to hit a short stretch of the Brazos River near Gholson, Texas. Hell, why not? It was a beautiful day, with a slight overcast and just enough wind to not make too much work of it. Once on the river, Shane graciously
Although not in Texas, I wanted to share a very cool series of photos taken by wildlife photographer Connie Mier (Connie Mier Photography) of Miami, Florida. She photographed the diving brown pelicans while on an eight day canoe trip in the Florida Everglades with three friends over the holidays. According to Connie, the group came upon the diving
Native American lore has it that one night a raccoon donned a mask, and with a torch in hand, broke into a raven’s longhouse to steal his golden rings, which the raven himself had stolen over the years. The clever raccoon created some noise outside the raven’s house, and when the curious bird went to investigate, the raccoon snuck into the
Today’s photo comes to us from Brady Sullivan of Fort Worth, who took this picture of his four kayaking companions on the middle Brazos River during last week’s cold snap. The fog on the river is caused by the colder ambient air temps wicking the moisture, in the form of a vapor, from the air coming off the relatively warm