• Art i Arquitectura
  • Aviació i Navegació
  • Negocis i Finances
  • Cotxes i Motos
  • Famosos i Xafardeig
  • Comics & Manga
  • Artesania
  • Cultura i Literatura
  • Família i Paternitat
  • Moda
  • Cuina i Vins
  • Salut i Fitness
  • Llar i Jardí
  • Caça i Pesca
  • Adolescents
  • Luxe
  • Estil de Vida Masculí
  • Cinema, TV i Música
  • Notícies i Política
  • Fotografia
  • Ciència
  • Esports
  • Tecnologia i Jocs
  • Viatges i Aire Lliure
  • Estil de Vida Femení
  • Adults
 / Caça i Pesca
Fishing World

Fishing World September 2019

Fishing World is Australia’s longest established fishing magazine and has been serving the needs of anglers for more than 46 years. Fisho is Australia’s premier fishing magazine and has become known as the “sport fishing bible”. Voted Best National Magazine 2014 Australian Fishing Trade Association.

Yaffa Publishing Group PTY LTD
Llegir Més
6,05 €(IVA inc.)
49,20 €(IVA inc.)
12 Números


2 min.
fish kill blame game

THE images of dead fish strewn across the water makes any fisho’s blood boil. Sadly 2019 has had more than its share of fish kills, the worse taking place in the Murray Darling. Many other less notable occurrences around Australia. Worse still, more often than not, it’s a man made occurrence. Fish kills are usually the result of bad choices, greed or ignorance at a higher level. Environmentally the results are catastrophic and of course you and I are worse off with less fish to catch and a bleak future in these waterways. The much publicised Murray Darling fish kill created shock waves at the highest level of government and business. State and Federal Ministers’ jobs were threatened, while cotton farm directors were implicated in fraud charges which could result in…

1 min.
fishing world

Editor Scott Thomas Ph: (02) 9213 8278 scottthomas@yaffa.com.au Field Editors David Green, Greg Finney, Sami Omari, Dave Rae, Chris Cleaver Technical Editor Mark Williams Marine Biology Editor Dr Ben Diggles Environment Editor John Newbery Foreign Editor Martin Salter SA Correspondent Jamie Crawford NT Correspondent Peter Zeroni VIC Correspondent Martin Auldist Staff Photographer Shane Chalker Illustrator Chris Palatsides Contributing Writers Kevin Savvas, Alex Ciccozzi, Jamie Chester, Mark Ward Publisher Chris Yu chrisyu@yaffa.com.au ADVERTISING Account Executive Patrick Linehan Ph: (02) 9213 8259 patricklinehan@yaffa.com.au Advertising Production Luke Buckley Ph: (02) 9213 8216 lukebuckley@yaffa.com.au Marketing Manager Lucy Yaffa Marketing Specialist Simon Ancone Customer Service Manager Martin Phillpott 1800 807 760 Production Director Matthew Gunn Art Director Ana Maria Heraud Studio Manager Lauren Esdaile Designer Bree Edgar…

10 min.
top performer

Any time you add the element of “sight” to fishing, the adrenaline factor ramps up. You need only ask a marlin guru who has his eyes peeled for hours waiting for a beak to appear in the spread. Hours of nothing instantly transformed into moments of heart-pounding excitement as the fish dances from lure to lure deciding which one it’ll eat. Guys catching GTs or doggies on surface say the “take” on surface is more addictive than the fight. I reckon if you asked the bream gurus they would say the same thing. Seeing a big blue-nosed brawler come hunting up behind the back of their topwater lure is every bit as exciting as the big game targets. Most competent bream anglers would say it’s their preferred method for catching bream…

1 min.
online this month

FISH FACTS: CODS LOSE THEIR CODS ESTUARY cods (genus Epinephelus) are amongst my favourite fishes. These highly predatory tropical species ambush a variety of smaller prey with a “can do” attitude - often trying to eat something first and working out whether it will actually fit into their mouth later. Shy they are not, especially when it comes time to get inside a crab pot to plunder the bait (whether it is guarded by a big muddie or not!) But arguably the most interesting thing about estuary cods are the details of their sex lives. ● By Dr Ben Diggles ENVIRONMENT: JUST HOW GOOD ARE WE? THIS week’s inbox seems to have been full of horror stories about unsustainable fishing practices and ugly outcomes. The ABC ran an expose on Indonesian shark fishing, where…

1 min.
long range cameras and drones to monitor wa compliance

THE WA fisheries department has launched “Operation Shadowedge” in Esperance, Houpetoun and Collie along the state’s southern coastlines. Its fisheries officers will be using aerial surveillance, long range cameras and drones to make sure commercial and recreational fishers stick to the rules covering fishing and harvesting activities. Recent surveillance actions have proved effective in identifying landing locations of commercial abalone catches and providing evidence of out of season marron fishing. The surveillance efforts are being supplemented by various education campaigns aimed at encouraging voluntary compliance and keeping everyone up-to-date on current fisheries rules and regulations. WA considers it has some of the world’s best fisheries and aquatic resources and that it’s vital that everyone continues to work together to protect them.…

1 min.
gme celebrates 60 years

FOR more than 60 years, GME has been active in the communication technology space. The company remains a family owned operation and is 100 per cent Australian owned. The GME journey started in 1959 as Standard Components Pty Ltd, founded by Edward Dunn. Originally, they specialised in TV tuner reconditioning before branching out into other aspects of TV services with their range of Kingray products in 1964. In 1972 Dunn partnered with a close friend, Phil Dulhunty, to form Greenwich Marine Electronics, better known today as GME. It was at this time they began to venture into the communications industry as a distributor of 27 MHz marine radios. Later in the decade they began their journey into the 27 MHz CB Market and began manufacturing their own designs at the beginning of…