Warning: mysql_connect() [function.mysql-connect]: Can't connect to local MySQL server through socket '/var/run/mysqld/mysqld.sock' (2) in /usr/sites/walleyecentral.com/www/htdocs/pros/main.php on line 77
Ted Takasaki is a top professional Hall of Fame angler who has competed on both the In-Fisherman Professional Walleye Trail (PWT) and the FLW Walleye Tour. He won the prestigious PWT Classic Championship in 1998 and still holds the all time tournament record for a one day limit of 5 walleyes, which weighed an amazing 53.2 pounds! He has been featured in many national outdoor magazines and has appeared on numerous fishing television shows. Ted is considered one of America’s leading walleye experts.
Click Here to purchase Teds educational videos/DVD's - Click Here to view Teds 2011 Seminar and Tournament Schedule
Ted's Latest Articles
Walleye Needs October 8, 2014
Fish do not think nor do they have emotions. Nature has programmed animals to do two things — survive and reproduce. Successful fishing comes by understanding the basic needs which make them do what they do.
Here, Kitty Kitty September 18, 2014
Catfish are great food. But, remember to practice selective harvest. Biologists have found many small fish in specific areas of big rivers with heavy commercial and recreational fishing pressure.
Wind is your Friend August 22, 2014
A steady wind in one direction over the course of a day or two is bound to ignite the fish on structure located on the windward side of a lake. Even a sudden strong wind can turn on action on reefs, points and islands because wind is an ally to walleyes in two other ways.
Critical Concepts for Boat Control July 8, 2014
Walleyes can be selective and finicky. Like all predators, they’d rather their food come to them, as they instinctively reserve energy for growing and reproducing. They tend to avoid chasing lures or bait. As a result, more walleyes are typically caught when the boat is moving slower than 1.5 mph.
Rock and Roll in Shallow Water March 25, 2014
Focus on the points and turns on the deep side first. Stay back from the edge and make short flips to the targets. Most casts should be under 15 feet. Twenty feet is a long one.