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JD9400T

Fishing partner Quotes......

89 posts in this topic

Anyone out there have any hilarious, had to be there fishing partner quotes that made you laugh uncontrollably?

Here's mine ..... We were up fishing Ball lake on the English River system a month ago, and I caught this pike with a huge head and no body.....anyway I landed this beast and hauled it out of the water, and my fishig partner says "That fish has a head like a dodge truck" man did I laugh. I still laugh about it.......

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Buddy I went to high school with...we were fishing on the mississippi one day and as he is putting a night crawler on he looks up and says...."can you imagine if worms could scream."

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"That's what she said"

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Whew! " A guy would have to be awful greedy to take another whiff of that." shocked.gif Quote out fishing, from a very hungover buddy after smelling a nasty fart from chislic and deviled eggs from the bar the night B4. frown.gif

P.S Might have been the Old Mil Best Light? Squirt. Squirt.

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(Not fishing but a good one)

"Opps" as my wife cut my hair for her first time as we tried to save some money by purchasing a clipper kit... and she was NOT kidding...

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"We're here to fish, not to have fun!"

Said by my father to my brother and I when we had a couple too many beers on a fishing trip up north a few years back. He's very serious about his fishing...

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While holding his biggest Flathead ever and asked "how's it feel" his reply......

"It's @#!$% heavy!"

If this wasn't a family site, I could post the video wink.gif

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We were ice fishing and had a very large musky hanging out right under our holes, and while we were picking up to move, My friend and I were talking about eating one and I asked what it tasted like, and Ryan's quote, with a dead serious, strait face, "It taste alot like eagle." I laughed so hard I almost fell off my chair.

This is now a running joke when we talk about eating anything new.

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Quote:

" A guy would have to be awful greedy to take another whiff of that."


Now thats funny!

Quote:

We're here to fish, not to have fun!


I've actually said that myself when frusterated with a screw-ball in the boat.

Quote:

Sit down! You act like a sail!


My Uncle to my Dad when Uncle Bob was Captain of the boat.

Quote:

Just let go of it, it'll float


Glug..glug...glug...Bubbles came up.

When my brother dropped the brand new, rubberized landing net over the side of the boat:

Quote:

Dude, you gotta set up your house NOW!!!


1/4 of the walk to the spot at first ice when it was -14 degrees, when the guts started to gurgle and stomp...

Quote:

Are ya' still mad I outifhsed ya'?


My brother, after the last open water trip to URL, where he caught 1 more Crappie then myself.

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I remember fishing with my Dad as a kid, and when the bite was slow, he'd always say something like...

"Well boys, let's move, we're not getting rich here" or

"Geez, I wonder what Al Linder would do".

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when the walleye aint bitin my grandfather says time to the music and then he turns on orchestra music and what do ya we catch fish laugh.gif

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I have this line I often say when we are looking at a newly caught fish, "That fish is thinking, I feel awful, must be something I ate." Well, on a trip on Lake Michigan I say this about a salmon that was in the net. My fishing buddy goes, "Quit saying that. I`ve heard it a million times!" The guide goes, "If you`ve said that a million times you must catch a ton of fish." I was just dying. I thought my buddy was gonna jump in the lake and swim 4 miles back to shore. I don`t even have to bring that story up, my buddy does.

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My buddy in CO trolls for Kokanee salmon and Rainbow trout. When your rods bent in half he'll ask "you going to catch that fish?".

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* 8 guys on a fishing trip and came in for lunch.. all sitting around a picinic table and one of the elders says.."When little fish bite you catch little fish, When big fish bite you catch big fish" We all stared untill someone finally said...Can I write that down? tongue.gif

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Here is a couple of quotes that I am sure have to rank right up there as the most common with allot of guys.

(A) It's 12:00 O'clock somewhere.

(B) Did we buy that beer to drink or just look at?

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While icefishing in a small portable.

Eeewww, no more venison sausage for you!!!

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Well, guess you had to be there, but my dad, in a rather philosophic mood during a really long, quiet lull in the fishing, looks at me and says, "Why do they call them outboard motors? They're really engines, you know...".

Now I know where the "Deep Thoughts" deal from Saturday Night Live came from... wink.gif

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This is not a fishing quote. I was reading the gas prices discussion and this struck me as funny. So I had to transfer it.

"Hmmm....

I'm no economist - heck, I don't even balance my checkbook!! "

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Several yrs ago, my buddy and me parked over some Rockies and caught 189 in 1 1/2 hrs without moving the anchor - that is more than one per minute for a full 90 minutes - "like shooting fish in a barrel". Anyways, I'm gettin' tired so I take a break and my buddy says, "what's the matter - bored?". So then to talk me back into fishing, he says "we may never catch fish like this again in our lives - keep fishing".

Ever since, at that same spot we fish every yr and limit-out on Rockies, and although not as fast and furious as the first year, we do run into some schools that wear me out and I will still take a break - but now I always remind him how wrong he was by saying "we may never catch fish like this again".

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While fishing in 90 degree heat in 6 feet of water next to a steep break...my moronic (or is that brilliant?) friend drops his leech right under the boat while I am dutifully, & correctly, casting over the ledge. He immediately hooks a 15" walleye & while bringing it up says,

Him: "Hey, I've never caught a walleye, can I lip it like a bass?"

Me: "No. They have teeth."

Him: "Huh, they don't look so bad."

About five seconds later he had blood running down his hand & all the way to his elbow. To his credit, I've never seen him lip another walleye. grin.gif

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After coming in from fishing one day, we started to grill steaks and one of the guys doesn't like his seared on the outside, so after a few cold ones (okay, quite a few) he takes the lid of the grill off, takes the grate off, takes the coals and starts dumping them in and says "Here, let's simmer these boys down a bit". What??? Hmmm....adds new meaning to putting another log on the fire. confused.giftongue.gif

On a Lac Seuel (sp?) trip with my dad and 4 other guys, one night after having again, cold ones, the one guy who has dry cracked hands puts some lotion on his hands and rubs it in. He takes the tube holds it out to my dad asking "Do you want some?" My dad, not really thinking before speaking says "No thanks....I'm trying to quit". We all tore up laughing at him and he finally figured out why. blush.gifgrin.gif

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The funniest thing I've read yet....A comment on renting a jetski....

Quote:

I'd like to rent one and give it the finger...I can get the satisfaction without the risk!


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you got that one right on brother!!!!!!!!! grin.giflaugh.giflaugh.giflaugh.giflaugh.gif

Tunrevir~

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My dad always said "Hand me one of those pork chops (a cold one) it's time for breakfast!"

One of my best hunting partners always says:

"If we had some ham we could have some ham and eggs if we had some eggs."

Have a good one and N Joy the Hunt././Jimbo

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When fishing's slow a common one is "There got to be one dumb one down there"

marine_man

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    • Live to hunt another day by wearing a life jacket or float coat
      Hunters preparing to hit the water this fall in pursuit of ducks, geese and other wild game are reminded to include life jackets on their hunting gear checklist.
      “Hunters in Minnesota are trained from a young age to always put safety first. For duck and goose hunters, that means always wearing a life jacket on the water, no exceptions,” said Lt. Col. Greg Salo waterfowl-safetyof the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources Enforcement Division.

      Each year, more waterfowl hunters die from drowning than from other types of hunting accidents. Swamping, capsizing and falling overboard are all common factors leading to these deaths, but in nearly all cases the hunter would have survived had they been wearing a life jacket.

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      The wide variety of comfortable, camouflage life jackets designed specifically for waterfowl hunting includes inflatable vest and belt-pack styles, insulated flotation jackets, and foam-filled shooting vests with quilted shoulders and shell loops.

      “Typical foam-filled vests or float coats provide optimal insulation against cold air and the effects of hypothermia, but without question, the best life jacket for waterfowl hunting is the one you will actually wear,” said Lisa Dugan, DNR boating and water safety outreach coordinator. “Choosing a life jacket style that works for you, and wearing it every time you’re on the water, is not only a good choice – it could save your life.”

      At the very least, all boats must carry one U.S. Coast Guard-approved life jacket for each passenger, and boats longer than 16 feet must also have a throwable flotation device immediately available. Children under 10 must wear a life jacket.

      Other water safety tips for duck hunters include:

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      • If wearing hip boots or waders, learn how to float with them on.
      • Stay near shore and avoid crossing large expanses of open water, especially in bad weather.
      • Share your trip plans with someone and advise them to call for help if you don’t return on schedule.
      • Use a headlamp, spotlight or navigation lights to alert other boaters of presence in dark and/or foggy conditions.
      • Carry a cell phone or personal locator beacon in case of emergency.
      • Don’t drink and boat and don’t drink and hunt

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    • The Minnesota Department of Natural Resources is seeking applications for grants to support off-highway vehicle (OHV) trail projects and new trail proposals.

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      First authorized in 1984, Minnesota’s OHV trails assistance program is a cost-share program intended to help develop and maintain trails for use by all-terrain vehicles (ATVs), off-highway motorcycles (OHMs) and off-road vehicles (ORVs).

      Known as the OHV grant-in-aid (GIA) program, it helps to establish and maintain recreational trails at the initiative of clubs and other organizations, with the support and participation of local government sponsors.

      Organizations can apply for GIA funds through counties, cities or townships. All aspects of OHV trail development and maintenance are eligible for funding, including project administration, site planning, trail improvements, land acquisition for trail development, and trail maintenance. Proposals with a focus on maintaining or improving existing trails and trail systems will be assigned a higher priority.

      Program and application information is www.dnr.state.mn.us/grants/recreation/gia_ohv.html
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  • Posts

    • Rick
      Live to hunt another day by wearing a life jacket or float coat
      Hunters preparing to hit the water this fall in pursuit of ducks, geese and other wild game are reminded to include life jackets on their hunting gear checklist.
      “Hunters in Minnesota are trained from a young age to always put safety first. For duck and goose hunters, that means always wearing a life jacket on the water, no exceptions,” said Lt. Col. Greg Salo of the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources Enforcement Division. Each year, more waterfowl hunters die from drowning than from other types of hunting accidents. Swamping, capsizing and falling overboard are all common factors leading to these deaths, but in nearly all cases the hunter would have survived had they been wearing a life jacket. “Before launching the duck boat, make sure everyone on board is wearing a life jacket or float coat,” Salo said. “It’s the one item that greatly increases your odds of surviving a water emergency and living to hunt another day.” The wide variety of comfortable, camouflage life jackets designed specifically for waterfowl hunting includes inflatable vest and belt-pack styles, insulated flotation jackets, and foam-filled shooting vests with quilted shoulders and shell loops. “Typical foam-filled vests or float coats provide optimal insulation against cold air and the effects of hypothermia, but without question, the best life jacket for waterfowl hunting is the one you will actually wear,” said Lisa Dugan, DNR boating and water safety outreach coordinator. “Choosing a life jacket style that works for you, and wearing it every time you’re on the water, is not only a good choice – it could save your life.” At the very least, all boats must carry one U.S. Coast Guard-approved life jacket for each passenger, and boats longer than 16 feet must also have a throwable flotation device immediately available. Children under 10 must wear a life jacket. Other water safety tips for duck hunters include: Don’t overload the boat; take two trips if necessary. If wearing hip boots or waders, learn how to float with them on. Stay near shore and avoid crossing large expanses of open water, especially in bad weather. Share your trip plans with someone and advise them to call for help if you don’t return on schedule. Use a headlamp, spotlight or navigation lights to alert other boaters of presence in dark and/or foggy conditions. Carry a cell phone or personal locator beacon in case of emergency. Don’t drink and boat and don’t drink and hunt Visit mndnr.gov/boatingsafety to download the DNR’s “Water Safety for Duck Hunters” brochure and to learn more about boating safety for hunters. Discuss below - to view set the hook here.
    • Rick
      The Minnesota Department of Natural Resources is seeking applications for grants to support off-highway vehicle (OHV) trail projects and new trail proposals. Application forms for projects on existing trails are due to a Parks and Trails area supervisor’s office each year by Nov. 30. New trail proposals are accepted throughout the year. First authorized in 1984, Minnesota’s OHV trails assistance program is a cost-share program intended to help develop and maintain trails for use by all-terrain vehicles (ATVs), off-highway motorcycles (OHMs) and off-road vehicles (ORVs). Known as the OHV grant-in-aid (GIA) program, it helps to establish and maintain recreational trails at the initiative of clubs and other organizations, with the support and participation of local government sponsors. Organizations can apply for GIA funds through counties, cities or townships. All aspects of OHV trail development and maintenance are eligible for funding, including project administration, site planning, trail improvements, land acquisition for trail development, and trail maintenance. Proposals with a focus on maintaining or improving existing trails and trail systems will be assigned a higher priority. Program and application information is www.dnr.state.mn.us/grants/recreation/gia_ohv.html
      or by contacting the DNR Information Center at info.dnr@state.mn.us or 651-296-615, or 888-646-6367 between 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.
                                                                                                     -30- Discuss below - to view set the hook here.
    • Rick
      The Department of Natural Resources will sell 40 northern Minnesota parcels in three public oral bid auctions in October and November. Tuesday, Oct. 25 – Nine northwestern Minnesota parcels will be auctioned at the County Administration Building in Bemidji. Thursday, Oct. 27 – 27 northeastern Minnesota parcels will be auctioned at the Lake County Courthouse in Two Harbors. Thursday, Nov. 3 – Four parcels in north-central Minnesota will be auctioned at DNR Brainerd area office. The properties include unimproved recreational land and residential lakeshore parcels in Aitkin, Cass, Clearwater, Cook, Crow Wing, Hubbard, Itasca, Lake, and St. Louis counties. There is a wide range of sizes and land uses in this selection of sales, from a small 0.80 acre former water access site on Pine Lake in Clearwater County to a 200-acre recreational parcel in Breitung Township in northeastern St. Louis County. The DNR regularly sells land which is no longer needed for its original conservation purpose, after a thorough internal review, and after giving state agencies and local governments opportunities to purchase the land. Proceeds from sales of lands the DNR had once acquired go to the DNR division that had managed the land and are used to purchase and develop lands better suited to that division’s conservation goals. Many of the parcels to be sold are School Trust lands. Proceeds from these auction sales are deposited to a fund that benefits the state’s public school system. School Trust land by law can only be sold at public auction.
      Bidders are advised to obtain and view the property data sheet, be familiar with the property, minimum bid price, and terms and conditions of sale prior to attending the auction. To obtain a property data sheet or terms and conditions of sale call 651-259-5432, or 888-646-6367 or email landsale@dnr.state.mn.us. The property data sheets are also available online at www.dnr.state.mn.us/lands_minerals/landsale/. Discuss below - to view set the hook here.
    • Rick
      Minnesota’s absentee voting law makes it easy for hunters who plan to be in the field on Election Day to make their vote count on Tuesday, Nov. 8. Minnesota’s firearms deer season opens Saturday, Nov. 5. Minnesotans can request an absentee ballot to be mailed to them, or they can vote absentee in-person at their county or local elections office. Ballots must be returned on or before the Nov. 8 general election. Details about early voting are available on the Minnesota Secretary of State website at www.sos.state.mn.us/elections-voting/other-ways-to-vote, or by calling 877-600-8683, or
      651-215-1440 in Twin Cities area. Discuss below - to view set the hook here.
    • Rick
      State forest trail use and management in northern St. Louis and Lake counties will be the topic of an open house, Wednesday, Oct. 19, 6-8 p.m., at Vermillion Community College, Room NS111, 1900 East Camp St., Ely. During the open house, Minnesota Department of Natural Resources staff will provide maps of existing trails, answer questions and take comments and suggestions from the public. Between 2003 and 2008, the DNR inventoried all routes and designated trails for various types of recreation within state forests. This current project will reevaluate the designations made during the initial review of the Bear Island, Burntside, Insula Lake, Lake Isabella, Lake Jeanette and Sturgeon River state forests in St. Louis and Lake counties. Changes could include redefining how trails can be used, determining options for motorized trail routes and trail connections, closing unsustainable trails, designating “areas with limitations” during hunting and trapping activities, and developing new hunter-walking trails. Changes to state forest trail designations must be made by commissioner’s order and published in the State Register. Written comments may be submitted to foresttrailplanning.dnr@state.mn.us or by mail to Joe Unger, DNR Parks and Trails, 500 Lafayette Road, St. Paul, MN 55155-4039. The DNR will accept written comments through Nov. 2. For more information, contact: Joe Unger, OHV planner, Parks and Trails Division, 651-259-5279. Joe Majerus, area supervisor, Parks and Trails Division, Tower Area Office, 218-300-7842. Information is also available online at www.dnr.state.mn.us/input/mgmtplans/ohv/designation/revisions.html. Discuss below - to view set the hook here.