The 14 Best Different Types of Fishing Rigs – Editor’s Choice
TOP 14 Fishing Rigs
1# AIRKOUL Wire Trace Leader 2 Arm Fishing Rigs
2# Scotank Fishing Leader Wire Tooth Proof 7 Strand Rig
3# End Game Tackle Company Deep Drop Fishing Rig
4# YOTO 12/24PCS Fishing Rig
5# JSHANMEI 12pcs/lot Fishing Rig
6# 20pcs Wire Trace Leader 2 Arm Fishing Rigs
7# Sea Strike N8461-4G Porgy Hi-Lo Fishing Rig
8# Shaddock Fishing 12pcs/Bags Fishing Rigs
9# Scotank Fishing Leader Wire Tooth Proof 7 Lures Rig
10# Booms Fishing CRR Carolina Ready Rig
11# VIPMOON 10Pcs Wire Trace Leader 2 Arm Fishing Rigs
12# Dida Wire Trace Leader 2 Arm Fishing Rigs
13# Senyu Wire Trace Leader 1-5 Arms Fishing Rigs
14# TOMTO 12PCS/24PCS Wire Trace Leader 2 Arm/3Arm Fishing Rigs
TOP 3 Fishing Rig Bag & Organizer
15# BW Sports Storage Tackle Wallet
16# KastKing Bait Storage Bag
17# Boone Just Rigs Bag
TOP 5 Fishing Rig Holder & Storage
18# Plano Snell Rig Holder Inside Stowaway
19# Lindy Rigger for Walleye Fishing Kit Box
20# Carlson Tackle Buddy Spinner Holder
21# Inhaler Tackle Tamer 12 Snell Holder
22# Toasis Fishing Leader line Holder
Tags: #types of fishing rigs / #different types of fishing rigs / #types of bass fishing rigs / #types of fishing rigs for bass / #types of rigs for fishing / #best fishing rig bag / #best fishing rig kit / #best fishing rig organizer / #best fishing rig holder / #best fishing rig storage
I live in Tenerife (Canary Islands) for the last 10+ years and share my daily fishing experiences on my website. Many years of personal experience as a fisherman and the vast experience of my friends allow me to write professionally on any fishing topics (from choosing a flashlight and equipment to deep-sea fishing).
All of my advice is based on practical real-world experience and will be useful to both novice anglers and professionals. Read more about the author.
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About the author: Each article is verified by the fishing expert Sergio Smirnoff. The articles are written by professional and amateur fishermen with 20+ years of fishing experience.
Note: The views and opinions expressed in this article are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the official policy or position of any agency. The articles are for informational purposes only, share your opinions in the comments and join the fishing discussions, let's share our fishing experiences together!
It was a pleasure to read your article. I agree with you that you presented fishing tackle plus boxes to carry it and make it as easy to use as possible. I’ve tried doing fishing rigs without swivels, balls, and rings, at the expense of complicated knots and connections.
As a result, the fishing line was broken both when the fish bite and during constant casting. The fishing line, even very thick (0.8 mm), was chafing and breaking. I lost a lot of fish, and now I use a lot of different devices, especially when there are a lot of hooks and fishing in deep water. Thanks!
Yes, it’s easier to buy ready-made tackle and fish without problems. If you make it yourself, it takes a lot of time, you need a certain experience, and plus a large set of components and parts. Order online and forget about the difficulties. Prices for the manufacture of such devices are paltry.
Hey there, thanks for sharing such a great and basic bass fishing presentation! As a beginner in the sport, I found your instructions very helpful.
I went out and picked up some Zoom Tickworms in Green-Pumpkin color, along with some 3/0 Offset Worm Hooks and 1/8oz and 1/4oz lead worm weights. Following your advice, I watched a few videos on how to tie on a Texas Rig and then tried it out on the bank.
I spent some time observing the water and shoreline, looking for anything that seemed “different” like a rock, tree, or patch of weeds. I cast my lure out past these objects and slowly dragged it back towards me using the rod tip. I tried to feel the bottom and move the lure in small increments, stopping to reel in the slack.
When I felt a “tick” or “bump” on the line or noticed the line had gone slack, I knew a bass had grabbed my worm. Excitedly, I set the hook and reeled in my catch!
Although my rod wasn’t ideal for bottom fishing, I was able to get some feedback and feel for what was happening beneath the surface. I can see how this basic presentation is the foundation for more advanced techniques in bass fishing.
Hi there, I’m a beginner in the world of fishing and I’ve been experimenting with different techniques to find what works best for me.
Initially, I tried the Texas rig using the exposed method which was easy to tie and fun to use. However, I found that I was missing a lot of hook sets and also experiencing gut hooks which made the catch and release difficult.
Then I discovered the drop shot technique, which is harder to tie, but allows for more precision when fishing a specific spot. I found it to be pretty effective and much easier to set the hook. However, I did have issues with the line breaking frequently from the hook or fish rubbing against it.
Currently, I’m using specific drop shot hooks that have a swivel above and below, making it much easier to tie correctly and less prone to breaking. I feel a little like I’m cheating, but I’m happy with the results.
Overall, I’m learning that fishing involves a lot of trial and error to find what works best for me. I’m looking forward to continuing to learn and improve my skills. Any advice or corrections are welcome!
Hello fellow anglers, if I had to choose only one presentation for a day on my favorite body of water, it would definitely be the drop-shot rig. This rig has proven to be very versatile for me and has helped me catch fish in various conditions.
However, I must admit that there are many other rigs out there that can be equally effective depending on the situation. In fact, I encourage you to try out different rigs and find what works best for you. To get you started, I have compiled a list of some popular rigs that I know of:
Keep in mind that some of these rigs are not necessarily considered “rigs” but are simply different ways of hooking a bait. I hope this list inspires you to try out some new rigs this year and see what works best for you. Happy fishing!