We have built up hundreds of thousands of echoes now, finding tremendous environmental correlations that teach us to look at fishing differently. Our team calls these correlations condition intersections. I am also teaching my young boys the mechanics of fishing, so I am looking for maximum time impact to make us more efficient on the water. Children love catching, not fishing! We are looking for more trips to get out there, whack them, and get back!
I use 20echo to form incremental knowledge by focusing on the alignment of conditions at specific times, not just the overall macro outlook of one day or hour. Nobody wants to disappoint the family when we finally get a chance to go fishing. We need to find as many condition intersections as possible to spark a bite. This tactic is simple in theory. Find enough condition intersections to ensure at least one happening every day of the year, always having the best time of day to fish. The first condition intersection we will highlight today is falling pressure and the solunar rise and set.
Falling pressure January Speckled Trout. 12:05pm with moonrise at 11:51am
Since winter is on the way, I want to focus on falling pressure. I quickly notice that I almost always catch fish when the pressure is falling, no matter the time of year. When I slide the 20echo query bars around, I catch most of our falling pressure fish in the morning and evening. When the sun is coming up and going down, that is my first condition intersection.
Almost every falling pressure echo occurs within one hour of solunar rise and set. Every kind of fish shows up at this condition intersection, trout to pelagics at all times of day or night. For my world, this is exciting and leads to one fact, NOT THEORY. When the pressure falls at the same time as the solunar rise and set, we catch more fish! If you would like to do the same, give 20echo a try today!
Falling pressure March Wahoo. Caught at 8:15 am with the sunrise at 7:11 am and the moon set at 9:08 am