Sea Striker Crab Throw Line

Sea Striker Crab Throw Line

A weighted 25' throw line to reel in bushels of crabs. Won't dry rot or frey from the corrosive effects of salt or brackish water.

Price: $1.49
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A weighted throw line for casting and netting crabs25'$1.49 USD
A weighted 25' throw line to reel in bushels of crabs. Won't dry rot or frey from the corrosive effects of salt or brackish water. Some crabbers elect to just use throw & a net for ease of use, and less load to carry in contrast to traps. It also takes more patience and skill to reel crabs in on a line!
5 Stars based on 4 reviews
By Gail
Balto. Md
Crab lines
March 1, 2019
Love this crab lines.They work well, came very fast.
Tackledirect has good prices on a lot of crab things.
By Dave C.
West Chester pa
hand line
August 20, 2018
Little kids love hand lining, I keep these in stock at the house.
Chesapeake Bay, MD
Works great
November 13, 2017
Holds the chicken and catches the crabs. Tried and true design. Been using this style throw line for 30 years. Can't beat the price on these either!
By Ryan L.
Clark, NJ
Does the job
September 13, 2017
Caught many and more sizable keepers on these hand lines than in the traps I used on a recent trip. These work great and fold right back up for nice storage. Could probably easily make one, but for $1.50 I'd recommend saving the trouble and just buying these.
2 Questions & 2 Answers
from MD asked:
July 17, 2017
What is the weight made of? Is it lead?
1 Answers
The weight is made of lead.
on July 20, 2017

from bartow, florida asked:
August 4, 2015
how do you use one of these is there a website you can goto where it shows you. or anything?
1 Answers
It is very simple to use these, if you have any questions about them feel free to call us. Here is an example of how to use one: "The simplest method of crabbing is a hand line and dip net and is strictly a recreational activity. The bait along with a small weight is simply tied to a line and lowered to the bottom. The crabber, feeling the light tugging of a feeding crab, slowly pulls the line in, and, when the crab is just visible beneath the surface, is quickly scooped up with the net. This is a very inexpensive, low-tech, way to catch crabs and is a great way to get the whole family together! Make sure your dip net's pole is no longer than six feet or it becomes difficult to handle."
on August 6, 2015


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