Why are the Stacker rigs so effective?
Baitfishes swim together, inches
apart instead of feet. Whether its Glass-minnows, Shad, or Minnows, they exist in tight schools. While they swim in these
pods to find food and hide each other in their shear numbers, they are actually easier for predators to find. You’ve
seen predator fish chase a school of bait to the surface in a feeding frenzy? That’s the theory of proximity at work.
The Stacker rig keeps two baits together.
If you can’t find a Stacker rig in your
local store; they’re quite easy to make yourself. All you need is a size two StandOUT hook, some good quality eight
to ten pound line, a barrel swivel and a Slab Daddy™ jig or Road Runner®. Now you’re ready to get started.
- Tie your favorite knot to the top eye of the hook. (Leave a long tag-end)
- Run the tag-end
through the second eye and tie to the Slab Daddy.
- Trim the standing line and tie to the swivel.
- Congratulate yourself for making your own Slab Stacker™ and tie some more. J
Choose a #6 StandOUT hook and a 1/16th oz. Slab Daddy or Road Runner for Perch. Choose the #2 StandOUT hook and a 1/4 oz Road
Runner, Glow Head for Walleye and other species that are in deeper waters.
to fish. If you’re going to drift or troll, add a minnow to each hook and go fishing. If you’re going to cast
and retrieve it; rig a soft-plastic and retrieve slowly, just off the bottom. Don’t be surprised if you catch two fish
at a time. (You’re fishing with a buffet, after all.)
was better than we hoped. But better anglers jumped all over the Stacker Rigs and then the quake hit. We apologize for the
delays on this new product line.