from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A freshwater food and game fish (Stizostedium vitreum) of North America, having large staring eyes. Also called dory2, walleyed pike.
- n. Exotropia.
- n. An eye affected with exotropia. Often used in the plural.
- n. An eye with a light-colored iris or white or opaque cornea.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One or a pair of sideways-looking misaligned eyes.
- n. An unusually pale eye.
- n. A species of gamefish, Sander vitreus, native to the Northern U.S. and Canada with pale, reflective eyes.
I once caught a 12 ib. and 32 inch walleye up in canada, but your walleye is a monster!
Photo By hunter6 this 6 lb. 26 in walleye was the catch of the day. got up early and had this one by 6; 45 a.m..
EasternShore, walleye is better than 'pretty good'.
Yes | No | Report from stilloutoffocus wrote 1 year 3 days ago walleye is good but the best fish i ever had was fresh bluegill sauted in butter and herbs with just a touch of lemon. mmmmm mmmmmm
I use gulp with a lot of success here in WI I like the gulp alive for bass and other fish like that and use the gulp twister tails for walleye. another brand I like to use for walleye is Mister Twister exude, it's the same concept as gulp but is a longer tail and narrower body.
"It's acting that way because a walleye is right on its tail."
A tool for trout since at least the 1930s, lead-core line is emerging in walleye circles as the ticket for trolling at greater depths with far less line than you'd need with buoyant, elastic monofilament.
It's a technological match made in walleye fishing heaven: thumbnail-size data cards containing the depth contours of the water you're fishing that can be inserted into GPS units.
Gradual sloping rocky shorelines with brush will be your best areas to target because when the shad spawn, the walleye will be their ready to take advantage of the situation.
The walleye is the top predator in the Saginaw Bay ecosystem, and the bay's world-class walleye fishery is a key part of the $7 billion-a-year Great Lakes fishery.
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