The sisters began documenting their fishing adventures on a blog in 2018, writing stories about their findings, offering tips and letting their audience get to know them better. On an ice fishing trip that year, Emily decided she’d add a video component, not knowing how much fun she’d have filming, editing and publishing.
The sisters talked to friends who are professional YouTubers and created a job for themselves filming and editing videos. This summer, before publishing a video of them docking a 35-foot boat in a 40-foot canal, the Gale twins had about 10,000 YouTube subscribers.
The twins natural ability to connect with viewers on the joys of fishing is clear. The twins taught themselves how to use Final Cut Pro, an Apple-based video editing software program, and they film their adventures on a GoPro or an iPhone 12, which features the wide lens they need to capture their footage.
Because of their vlogging, the Gale twins don’t have to charter any more outside their fishing camps and events, which started in August with an overnight trip to Yankee Capt's Pulley Ridge. Click the link above for a searchable web map showing the 2020 Public Fishing Access locations.
Click on individual tracts and points to display location information. Zoom to areas by city or county name with the search box and choose from various base map options.
Wife sites are labeled by an abbreviated access period, size, and boating restriction for each location. Some bow fishing is permitted at city, county, township, or private lakes, but regulations vary, so consult local rules.
Bow fish anglers must have in possession a valid Kansas fishing license, unless exempt by law. As it gets warmer, the fish start moving, breeding, and generally being so much more catch-able.
We’re aware that these uncertain times are limiting many aspects of life. While we continue to feature destinations that make our state wonderful, please take proper precautions or add them to your bucket list to see at a later date.
If you know of a local business that could use some extra support during these times, please nominate them here: onlyinyourstate.com/nominate Coffey county lake is a very diverse fishing area, with small mouth bass being the big winner here.
Others you'll find include walleye, white bass, crappies, and catfish. It's also got white bass and wiper, as well as the occasional large catfish.
You can also find a good number of bruiser sallies, blue catfish, crappies, and walleye. If you're looking for a fight, chances are you're casting in Elk City Lake.
This lake also produced a world record for Flathead in 1998, at 123 pounds! If you're up for braving the late winter, there's a great number of trout here to find.
In general, Milford is a tough spot to beat, as many fish caught here cross the 50 pound line. However, there's a good chance of you catching one in the spring, or some chunky channel catfish in the summer.
This lake might be known for great crappie fishing, however there's also a good chance for white bass, walleye, and catfish. They're always biting, and they taste great fried every time.
Born and raised Kansan, Clarissa has lived in both tiny towns and cities during her time here in the Sunflower State, mostly in the south central area. Clarissa is a stay-at-home mother of one crazy kid, two cats, and two geckos, and has been writing anything and everything since she's held a pencil, though Kansas and fantasy novels take up most of her time.
Blue River Families can catch a variety of game fish species such as channel catfish, Flathead catfish, bluegill, crappie and walleye. Wiper An excellent food fish and popular sport fish, the wiper’s popularity continues to grow among anglers.
The Channel catfish is most abundant in the central part of U.S. and southern states. Learn more about how you can identify a large mouth bass, where to catch it and what bait and lures to use.