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Discussion Starter #1
 

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I watched and waited for the funny part to happen. It didn’t!!

Amen.

By the way I thought they say the largemouth around here have too much mercury to eat?
 

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I watched and waited for the funny part to happen. It didn’t!!

Amen.

By the way I thought they say the largemouth around here have too much mercury to eat?
I always check the official state recommendations for a specific area. "They say" is often inaccurate.
 

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Click on this link and learn how to make $10,000,000.00 with Youtube links!!!!!!

“ Link disabled due to profit margins being reduced “
 

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Don't worry... thats all MG will do, is sneak on here and post a video.
At some point I got tired of answering the same questions over and over and started making videos.
 

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Can't say as I've ever seen a question asked about filleting a bass.
Me either. When one is found in my boat, the head is used for bait and the rest is thrown back.
 

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https://abc3340.com/news/local/alab...F-ilhfGpsL2bUfWyC12P4hP06sJ0dYKqt6JuqnMbdMg0U






MONTGOMERY, Ala. (WBMA) — The Alabama Department of Public Health released it's annual fish consumption advisory report today.

This year they're advising you don't eat Largemouth Bass from the majority of Alabama's waterways due to mercury contamination.

They also recommend not eating striped bass from the Coosa River, Spotted Bass from the Lay or Logan Morgan reservoirs.

For a full list of the state's fish advisories, including which species are considered not safe to eat, go HERE.

You can read the full press release below:

"The Alabama Department of Public Health (ADPH) annually updates fish consumption advisories based on data collected the preceding fall by the Alabama Department of Environmental Management (ADEM).

ADEM, Tennessee Valley Authority, and the Alabama Department of Conservation and Natural Resources collected samples of specific fish species for analysis from various waterbodies throughout the state during the fall of 2018 (463 samples; 40 collection stations). ADPH assessed the analytical results to determine whether any of the tested contaminants in the fish may give rise to potential human health effects.

Fish consumption advisories are issued for specific waterbodies and specific species taken from those areas. In reservoirs, advisories apply to waters as far as a boat can be taken upstream in a tributary, that is, to full pool elevations.

Newly issued advisories will be represented as the safe number of meals of that species of fish that can be eaten in a given period of time, such as meals per week, meals per month or Do Not Eat Any. A meal portion consists of 6 ounces of cooked fish or 8 ounces of raw fish.

New and updated consumption advisories issued for the 40 bodies of water tested can be found on the ADPH website. http://www.alabamapublichealth.gov/tox/fish-advisories.html.

The advice contained in this release and complete listings of the posted fish consumption advisories are offered as guidance to individuals who wish to eat fish they catch from various waterbodies throughout the state. No regulations ban the consumption of any of the fish caught within the state, nor is there a risk of an acute toxic episode that could result from consuming any of the fish containing the contaminants for which the state has conducted analyses.

A fish consumption advisory can be issued for one or more specific species of fish within a waterbody or an advisory can be extended to include all fish species within that waterbody. When excess levels of a contaminant are found in a specific species of fish, an advisory is issued for that specific species. For example, if an advisory had been issued for largemouth bass and not for channel catfish, it would be advised that individuals should not eat largemouth bass, but consumption of channel catfish is permissible without endangering health.

When excess levels of a contaminant are found in multiple fish species sampled from a specific waterbody, a Do Not Eat Any advisory is issued. Consumption of any fish from a specific waterbody under a Do Not Eat Any advisory may place the consumer at risk for harm from the contaminant.

If a species is listed in the advisory, it is prudent to assume that similar species with similar feeding habits should be consumed with caution. For example, if black crappie is listed and white crappie is not, because they are in the same family, all crappie would fall under the listed advisory."
 

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I need to post a video of me cleaning crappie. Not bragging but get outta my way, I can clean a dozen before you can find a knife.
 

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Discussion Starter #11
I need to post a video of me cleaning crappie. Not bragging but get outta my way, I can clean a dozen before you can find a knife.
I look forward to it. But the point isn't to prove how fast I can do it, but to explain what I'm doing to a newbie so they can do it.
 

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I need to post a video of me cleaning crappie. Not bragging but get outta my way, I can clean a dozen before you can find a knife.
Been trying to convince my wife that she should be cleaning fish while I’m washing the boat.

It’s not going over well.
 

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I look forward to it. But the point isn't to prove how fast I can do it, but to explain what I'm doing to a newbie so they can do it.
But the title of your post is "How to Fillet Largemouth Bass Quickly."

Maybe you should have chosen a more appropriate title, I would suggest: "Filleting Bass for Dummies."
 

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Discussion Starter #14
Been trying to convince my wife that she should be cleaning fish while I’m washing the boat.

It’s not going over well.
Why don't you try and convince her to wash the boat while you clean the fish?:thumbup::thumbup::thumbup:
 

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Why don't you try and convince her to wash the boat while you clean the fish?:thumbup::thumbup::thumbup:
Tried that too. All she wants to do is rinse after I wash.
 
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