On FishingLinePursuit I aim to provide you with the right line, for the right time.
There is no one perfect line for any given situation, or even day for that matter. So finding the best fishing line can be a difficult chore.
If you are reading this right now there’s a good chance that you’re looking for the best possible line for your own situation.
How To Find The Line That's Perfect For Your Requirements:
Finding the perfect line for your requirements is more important than many would believe, whether you're a seasoned veteran that's planning on taking several rods with you, or just a weekend warrior with a single rod.
Types of Line:
Going for a big fish? Plan on flippin' pitchin' or punching into heavy cover? A braided line is probably for you.
Plan on using crankbaits and spinnerbaits? Some Fluoro line will be the best bet for your needs.
Going for some shallow topwater, finesse fishing? A little monofilament line is going to do the trick.
Best Fishing Lines Compared:
|FISHING LINES||LB TEST RANGE||SPOOL SIZE||LINE TYPE||PRICE||RATING / 5|
|Berkley Trilene Big Game||8lb to 60 lb||275 - 1700 Yards||Monofilament||$||4.6|
|Spiderwire Stealth Braid||6lb to 100lb||300 Yards||Braided||$$$||4.7|
|Stren Brute Strength||6lb to 30lb||250 - 3000 Yards||Monofilament||$||4.5|
|Seaguar Invizx||6lb to 25lb||200 - 1000 Yards||Fluorocarbon||$$||4.7|
|Cajun Red Cast||6lb to 20lb||300 - 3000 Yards||Monofilament||$||4.6|
|Suffix 832||6lb to 80lb||150 - 1000 Yards||Braided||$$$||4.5|
|P-Line Floroclear||2lb to 15lb||250 Yards||Fluorocarbon||$$||4.0|
What Should You Consider When Buying A Fishing Line?
The comparison table above isn't the full story when it comes to picking the best possible fishing line for your next trip out.
The four factors below are also critically important when it comes to finding and choosing the right line. and you should pay special attention to each.
Diameter of the line itself is very important, a thinner line is generally going to be less visible and this can make certain lures look more 'real'. Diameter can also effect the stretch, castability and running depth of your lures.
Sure a thinner diameter can be useful, but when it comes to abrasion that can actually be a bad thing... A thicker diameter means that your line will hold up against abrasion better. Not being beaten by rocks, branches and so forth is important too.
Visibility of your line can be affected by diameter as I said, other factors include the color of the line. Fishing in clear water, in good light means you should avoid high visibility lines, and the opposite goes for low visibility situations.
Stiffer lines tend to be thicker in terms of diameter, these thicker lines also increase the difficulty of casting which might matter in some situations, additionally a thicker line tends to be a stronger line, so this can factor into abrasion.
Making Sense Of It All:
By now you should have a pretty good idea of what kind of line you're going to need, and you should know what to look out for to ensure that you get the best line for your needs.
I've gone and put together a page for each type of line, so you can head over to those pages on the site to get a more in-depth review and comparison of the best lines for each.
Finding the right line does take a little bit of patience and research, but we're used to the patience part... One thing is for sure, it's going to save you countless frustrated hours if you get the right line for the right time!