Meet the Fish

Pick your favorite fish and share your creation with us! #snotrocket


Hi there! I’m the Northern Pike and sometimes referred to as Snot Rocket. This is because I have a notoriously slimy coating that protects me from bad to the bone bacteria, funky fungal infections and pesky parasites. My family is native throughout the northern hemisphere and can be found living in sluggish steams, shallow weedy areas in lakes as well as cold clear rocky waters.

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Hey hey Skipjack Tuna here! People call me Skippy for short. You can find me in the tropical and warm temperature waters throughout the world. I live between 8 and 10 years and am considered very sustainable to fisheries. I feed on crustaceans, cephalopods, and molluscs.

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Aloha friends! Me and my crew are a group of 15, who are the largest of the tuna species. This is why we are called Kahuna. We like to swim in warm seas. Unfortunately, over-fishing has resulted in some of our brothers and sisters reduced to dangerously low numbers.

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What’s up? Wildeye Walleye in the house. As a freshwater fish, we are native to most of Canada and to the Northern United States. Our bodies are largely a crazy color combination of olive and gold. Females grow larger than males and a large female can lay up to 500,000 eggs. We get our nick name from our outward pointing eyes that shine at night giving anglers an advantage while fishing.

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Happy Halloween! My name is Yellow Perch, or as some people call me, Pumpkin. This is because when I stop growing in length, I grow in width rounding my body out like a pumpkin. Native to much of the North America freshwaters, we like to party in the large groups called schools during the day. At night however, we rest except when spawning.

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Nom, Nom, Nom… Oh, pardon me, I’m just finishing my lunch. I’m the Large Mouth Bass. When we are hungry, we like to eat smaller fish, snails, crawfish, frogs, snakes, salamanders, bats and even small water birds, mammals and baby alligators. Being able to consume these things requires a large mouth giving us our nick name, Bucket Mouth.

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May 09, 2017

Even for the seasoned angled, introducing fishing to a child can be a little daunting. Below are a few tips...

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