Tiger Fishing

Discover a tiger fishing paradise hidden within the heart of Zambia's remote Barotse Flood plains...
Enjoy stylish Afro-colonial hospitality and tented luxury reminiscent of a bygone era...
Experience the thrill of a truly unique and exhilarating fishing experience...

Established in May, 2008, the Barotse Tiger Camp is Angle Zambia's latest innovation, offering fishing enthusiasts and guest's world-class tented luxury accommodation and unparalleled guided fly fishing adventures in one of the most pristine and remote freshwater fishing locations on earth.

Hidden within the upper reaches of the mighty Zambezi's 20 000 km2 Barotse Flood plain, this unique setting is nestled within a secluded paradise of lush bush land and untouched river waters teeming with trophy Barotse tiger fish as well as several species of bream.

The extremely abundant eco-system exists due to the remoteness of Barotseland, which forms part of the Kingdom of the Lozi and is situated in western Zambia, stretching along the length of the Zambezi River from the Caprivi Strip to the northern border of Angola.
Tigerfish Fly Fishing Tackle:

The best rod for Barotse tigerfishing is an 8 – or 9 wt with a fast action. This allows you to cast the larger flies that are sometimes needed for trophy tigers and provide enough backbone to subdue big fish quickly in order to affect a successful release. Match the rod with a high quality large arbor reel holding at least 150 meters of backing. Tigers make long fast runs and this is when you need a dependable reel with a reliable drag system. A large arbor reel has an advantage with its ability to pick up line more quickly if the fish turns and run towards you (which they often do). The reel should be loaded with fast sinking full line or sinking shooting line, depending on personal preference. At times when tiger fish are feeding on or close to the surface you may want to use an intermediate or floating line. Standard leaders for this type of fishing are constructed as follows: 9 foot of 20-25lbs monofilament or fluorocarbon, joined by an Albright Knot to about 4- 6 inches of No. 1 – No. 3 piano wire trace. The fly is attached to the piano wire through a Haywire Twist (remember that the loop of the haywire twist should be wide enough to allow the fly to move freely). Check this after fighting fish or being hooked up, and be sure to open the loop up with pliers if necessary. Tigerfish will strike a variety of patterns, and most salt water patterns work well for them. At times they can show a preference for a certain colour combination, so continue to experiment if you fail to pick up strikes. Deceiver patterns work well, and don’t be afraid to throw the biggest fly your gear can handle; big fish love big flies. Clouser minnows in grey, black and olive with touches of red, yellow or orange are also very effective. The important thing is to tie the fly with a short shank straight thin point hook which is razor sharp as used by Gamakatsu stinger and Grip hooks sizes 1/0 – 3/0.

We use and recommend the following set up:
Fly rod: Stealth 9wt, Sage 9 wt, G-Loomis 9 wt
Reel: Able, Shilton, Stealth GT, Tibor
Line: Airflow depth finder (300gram), Airflow Di7, Cortland 444 tropical intermediate and floating.
Wire: No 1 – No3 piano wire.
Leaders and tippet: 20-25lbs maxima monofilament / 20-30lbs fluorocarbon
Hook: Gamakastu or Grip size 1/0 – 3/0
Flies: Clousers tied in black, red, grey, olive and fire tiger
         Black and olive whistlers
         Zambezi deceivers
         Flies tied with a deep profile with synthetic fibers

Other Essentials:
• Stripping Basket: is recommended for fishing from boats and helps to avoid the frustration of line catching into parts of the boat or blowing overboard during windy conditions.
• Long–nosed pliers: are required to remove hooks from the toothy mouths of tigers.
• A Bogagrip is also useful for landing and weighing your catch without damaging the tiger.
• Polarised sunglasses:
• Stripping glove: is a good idea as the thin, fast sinking lines dry very quickly in the dry air, and if a good fish hits you, you can get burnt fingers and sometimes nasty line cuts in your finger joints without it.
• Hook Sharpner: Hook points must be kept razor sharp as tigers have hard, bony mouths and getting the hook to penetrate properly can be a problem when using incorrect or dull hooks. Check hook points after “hit” or hookup, and make sure that the point is still good.
• Suitable headwear:
• Additional braided loops (30-50lbs)
• Camera and Binoculars
• Torch
• Sun Screen
• Mosquito protection

Species:
Tigerfish (Hydrocynus Vittatus)
Tigerfish effectionally known as striped river dogs grow to 30lbs but this is very rare, with fish over 8lb’s considered to be a good fish and fish over 10lb’s as trophies. Tigers are one of the fastest and ferocious freshwater fish which can be targeted on fly.
Tigers are found throughout the Zambezi river systems and its larger tributaries and the Chobe, Okavango and Limpopo rivers.
During the summer rains the Zambezi swells, flooding the extensive low lying floodplains. When this happens, the fish move into the shallow waters of the flooded grasslands and reed beds to breed – all sorts of species from catfish, various barbus and tilapia species and many other baitfish such as minnows, robbers, churchills and bulldogs. The water slowly recedes after the rains. From May – July the last water is drying up or being forced back into the main channel by the dropping of the water level. With the receding water come the fry and small fish which are forced into the channels. The tiger know of this phenomenon and take advantage of it. Trophy tigers are plentiful and feeding frenzies abound. For the angler this is known as tiger fever time...

Fly-fishing Techniques:

Strategies for trophy Tiger Fish on fly!
Many articles have been published on the tackle and methods used to catch the formidable Tiger Fish. Whilst these methods will work for most fish in most destinations, a different approach is needed when targeting the larger Trophy's of ten pounds and up. In this article Barotse Tiger Camp guide Nick Clewlow will go through the different strategies, methods and tackle needed to regularly and successfully land the bigger Tigers. These methods will help you to keep up a better conversion rate when fishing for our ever evading African Tigers.

Tackle Requirements:
The first thing you need is a decent casting rod in the 8 or 9wt class. We use and recommend the Sage TCX or Xi3 and G.Loomis Cross current rods. When targeting these larger Tigers the rod is really only used to cast out heavy large profile flies so find one that best suits your casting style and budget. You'll then need a decent cork drag reel with a minimum of 150 meters of 30lb dacron backing..A perfect reel is the Shilton SL5. As far line goes you'll need a 300-350 grain sinking line with a shooting head. The only ones we use are the Scientific Angler Tropical Express and Streamer Express lines. These lines are easy to cast and wont leave you untying endless knots. Avoid using thin full sinking lines! For leaders we use 5-7ft of 25lb Maxima ultragreen mono and join it to either 40lb knotable trace wire or 63lb piano wire. We use a perfection loop to join the leader to the fly line, an Albright knot to the trace and the Haywire twist to join the fly. We have found that only a couple of flies are really needed to successfully catch large Tigers. A heavy large profile fly is your best answer here. Big Clousers with large dumbbell eyes and heavy copper wire body’s in Bleeding Black SF blend and Copper and olive SF blend in a length of 10-15cm are what we've been using with great success! Otherwise similar large weighted Whistlers and Brush flies will work. These flies are tied on a minimum of 2/0 or 3/0 Gamakatsu B10S or Grip hooks. Most of the commercially tied flies are to small for trophy fish so tie your own!

Methods and Strategies:
Larger fish prefer to roam the middle of the river ambushing their prey on and around the drop offs. To target these fish we drift the middle of the river and search for these drop offs and areas where current changes such as eddies and structure are found. We have found that a depth of between 3m and 6m with a drop of half a meter or more yields the best results. Here you would cast your line upstream at a 45 degree angle and allow it to sink down to the bottom as its going over the drop off. Getting your fly down as quick as possible is the key to success! A traditional single handed strip will not work with the Trophy Tiger! You will need to put the rod under your arm and use a double handed strip. This will ensure that you have contact with your line at all times. We have found that this technique allows you to better retrieve line and to be able to set the hook better on strikes. Once a fish is hooked leave the rod under your arm and keep stripping the line at a faster rate as this will help to drive the hook through the Tigers boney mouth. Keeping a direct line to your fly and maintaining pressure will result in more fish being landed! The rod is then kept under your arm during the fight as often the fish will turn and run towards you causing slack line allowing it to expel the fly. By doing this you will be able to retrieve line at a faster rate. Very few of these fish will take you onto the reel however if this does happen feel free to grab your rod and to try and get it back on the reel but beware of the fish turning and running back towards you as this will cause the same slack line scenario. During the fight the fish will probably want to jump and try throw the hook, to stop this try and keep the rod pointed down. If it does jump keep pressure on the line and if possible twist your body to pull the fish off its jump(not the easiest task)! Only grab the rod once you feel the fight is nearing its end and you are sure you have control of your fish. You can then easily steer it around the boat as it tires. Carefully net your fish and be careful with it as Tigers stress easily once landed. Take a couple of quick pics and get the fish back in the water as soon as possible. Do take a little time to revive your fish before letting it swim off.

The Trophy Tiger:
Catching a Trophy Tiger is no easy task and requires a great deal of patience. The reason we have to use stronger tackle and larger flies is due to the nature of these apex predators. These fish are extremely powerful and hard hitting. They have ferocious razor sharp teeth and a powerful boney mouth. Using the traditional tackle and methods results in popped leaders, bitten through traces and bent hooks. These larger fish also eat larger prey so using a big profile fly will ensure more double digit fish being hooked!

Where to find them:
In all honesty there are only a few select destinations where you can properly target the big Tiger.. If its a real trophy that you are after then only one destination can promise you a shot at that Trophy fish. Barotse Tiger Camp in Western Zambia is the headquarter for double digit Tiger fish with at least one being caught every day if not more! The Barotse flood plain holds a phenomenal amount of large tigers and it is on this part of the mighty Zambezi River that you’ll be looked after and guided into these beasts. The season runs from April to November with your best fly fishing months being around June and July over a dark moon period.

Last Cast:
Whilst targeting these large tigers you also have the added benefit of landing several species of Bream and Yellow Fish. Tiger fish are found in remote and wild places so be aware of your surroundings. When targeting these fish you will be spending many hours on the water so be patient, relax and take your time. Fish hard but fish smart! Listen carefully to your guide and keep your ears and eyes open. Leave the environment as you found it and of course take care of and release these beautiful fish that we pursue! Finally at the end of the day don't forget the "Gerry Can" experience and to update the record book!

Tigerfish conventional angling techniques:
I am not going to go into too much detail on the intricacies of the Barotse floodplain and Zambezi River on which we plough our trade as this is covered in more depth in the preceding site header. What I would like to emphasise, is that our practises and methods here are tried and tested, and then revised and perfected to suit our conditions. This is not to say that these methods are gospel, or that we are different to other parts of the Zambezi... it is just that they are effective here... and of course this is the home of the Barotse express... and she is unlike any other!......

As with every facet of angling and their associated destinations, the Barotse has her seasons, and with the seasons come change... Our guides are constantly monitoring these changes and are adapting old and new techniques to suit. In a summary I can put these seasons into three distinct categories:

Mid April - Early June: Receding floodplain
Mid June - August: Mid water
Late August - November: Low water

In each of these seasons we fish with certain constants, the tackle and technique remained the same it is just how we use these techniques to tackle the conditions that are ever changing.

Before I go into tackle required to effectively challenge these apex predators I would like to give our visiting guests an idea of the area that they are going to fish... this can be somewhat difficult however as the beauty and diversity of this magnificent area can only be seen with your eye alone to truly digest this angling garden of Eden.

As Barotse Tiger camp is perfectly positioned to effectively fish an area of almost 80kilometers of river and I will categorise this water into two areas: the floodplain, and everything above that.

The Barotse floodplain is extremely vast... covering an area of almost 15 000 square km at high water. Our area of operation starts approximately 18kms down from the camp where the upper reaches of the plains begin.

In early May this vast amount of water begins to drain from its summer resting place into the main channel of the Zambezi, and coinciding with this phenomenon comes another marvel of this wonderland... the feeding frenzy! To best describe this eternal happening one has to try to picture a myriad of newly spawned bait fish of every description slowly making their way back into the river as the water recedes only to be ambushed by shoals of marauding tiger fish. It is not an exaggeration to say that one can view a bait ball being smashed by tigers as virtually the same as the ocean erupting as a huge shoal of Bonito or Tuna take part in demolishing the smorgasbord on offer. It is then, by casting your lure into and on the fringes of this chaos that "fish fever" can set in as the hungry tiger take the artificial offering with gutsy relish.

Double ups and multiple strikes are commonplace. On board the level of excitement soon escalates into a kind of controlled chaos itself, until as quickly as it appeared the frenzy is over and all that remains is a self satiated ,expectant hunger for the next chapter to begin...!

Once the plains and pools have emptied their bountiful foodsourse into the main river the packs of tiger begin to move, although not entirely en mass... to the deeper waters and drop offs that make up a section of the river somewhat closer to our base. It is in mid June that we move our efforts to parts of the river closer to camp leaving behind the floodplain and her islands and backwaters until the next year.

As the main river begins to recede, structure begins to play an important part in the strategy for the days angling. Unlike the mid and lower Zambezi where most efforts are concentrated on the reed structure and backwater channels closer to the side... here we begin to target the drop offs and submerged structure in the centre of the river, and aiding us in this task we have on board a very essential piece of equipment... the trusty Lowrance Gps and fishfinder which allows the guides to have a clear and concise view of the riverbed below.With this aid we can effectively place the angler on productive areas far more quickly than by thumb sucking or looking at the surface.

Once late August has arrived our days are spent almost entirely close to the camp as the river has almost reached its lowest point and new tactics have to be employed in order to effectively fish the clearly defined channels and associated sandbars. Up to now we have been using certain special lures and other artificials... and to very good effect, but now comes the time for live baiting and in the following chapter on tackle and techniques I will go into that in more detail.

The Barotse area of the Zambezi is without doubt the finest destination to successfully target TROPHY tiger fish virtually every day. Fish of 10-12 lbs are commonplace, however it is that fish of 14 lbs and upwards that are known as the “Barotse Express”and trust me, they are going to test your tackle to the limit... there is no fish that is more difficult to hook... and to keep hooked than this fish. We have refined techniques and use tackle that comes from five years of constant experimentation and thousands of hours of angling... just so we can offer you our guest expert and tested opinion that works best in these particular waters. The tackle that we use does not favour any particular supplier; it is just tackle those suites and works very well for this particular game fish.

Tackle Requirments:

Rods:
The rods we use and recommend for our conventional fishing can be grouped into two categories - namely bait casters and spinning rods.

The common denominator between the two is simple, they must be a fast action, stiff rod capable of casting well with the power required to set the hooks effectively in the tiger fish's bony mouth.

For this purpose the shimano Crucial and Beastmaster series would be our best recommendation, however as everyone has a personal hoice and we do not want to infringe on this,just try to make sure that you bring along the best quality stiff action 7' -7' 6 med heavy to heavy rod that will suit your budget.

Reels:
The baitcaster and spinning reels required must have the strongest,smoothest drags system possible.They must be capable of sustained heavy drag pressures.For this purpose we use the Shimano Stella 4000 and 5000 series spinning reel and the Shimano Calcutta 200 and 250 DC .There should be no compromise in this department... the Barotse tigerfish will destroy any sub-standard reels drag system quickly as you will be fishing for these fish with maximum drag settings.One can not believe how this fish will rip line off a drag set so tight that you can not even pull it off with your hand.

Lines:
There will always be a debate weather to use braid or monofilament.

This debate must end here - there is simply no plan,or place for the use of mono in catching trophy tigerfish. The reason is quite simply this... the reels suited to this type of angling will not hold enough line of a breaking strain high enough to combat the large tiger,and furthermore there is too much stretch in mono to effect a solid hook up. I personally started using 20lb braid, hen 30lb ,and only after being given a proper hiding have I settled on a quality 50lb braid,namely suffix 836 or power pro.

One can not believe the incredible force with which the tiger hits a casted efzett spoon or trolled rapalla. Lighter breaking strain braid and especially mono snaps like cotton as a result. This is one area that one must not scrimp in the budget... it will be exploited to the maximum.

Lures:
Much has been written on which lure works best for tigers,and the tackle shops are full of them.We have tried them all and more and have condensed the selection into a few that consistently catch more tiger... on this section of river!

The Effzett copper spoon:
This lure stands out alone, bar none as THE No1... without peer!.Not the silver and gold, nor the silver and copper... just the plain copper in both 20 and 30 gram.This lure comes in both the double clapper as we call it and the single blade spoon ,both are equally effective. Before you set out however one must change both the splitrings and hooks. For this purpose we use spro. 60 and 80lb splitrings and we change the standard trebles for two singles,the top splitring carries a 2/0 - 4/0 vmc siwash and the bottom splitring is loaded with a 5/0-7/0 vmc. A 15-20cm nylon coated or piano wire trace is recommended tied onto a 80lb power swivel ,then tied directly onto the braid.

The Lucius black and copper spoon:
This is a new spoon on the market and is somewhat lighter than the effzett,however it has a wonderful action and can be fished slow or fast. Again ,this lure has sub standard trebles and splitrings for tigerfish and you must change them,using the same set up as the efzett spoon.

The Rapala:
This lure needs no introduction,many have tried to copy them-however they stand alone as probably the most successful trolling lure of all time.At Barotse Tiger Camp we use them under certain conditions.. mainly when the wind is too strong to effect a long drift downstream and you are constantly blown to the side.

There are many to choose from ,however our results show that the CD 11-14 magnum shallow diver and DT6 and DT10 are the most effective. Once again, please check the splitrings,change the back treble to a strong single and hang on! The most effective colors by far are the fire tiger and red head.

The top water lure:
There can be no doubt that casting a top surface skitter pop in the early morning or late afternoon and watching the lure getting smashed by a marauding tiger is one of the most exciting facets of this amgling method.You must achieve the desired ‘walk the dog action’ for this lure to be effective.Our recommendation is the zara spook magnum.

Drop shot:
There is a place for plastic on this stretch of river... in deep water and on windy days when the fish are holding in the depths. On calmer days you will be outfished virtually shot for shot by the efzett.But this is not to say that you will not get the pulls. Just remember... you must add a stinger hook to the set up and the best rig to use is the Texas rig as used by the bass fishermen.

Live bait:
What can I say...! this is THE most natural "lure" you can use ,but it is seasonal in its application,mostly from mid September onwards. Small bream and tigerfish up to 1kg are the best,the tiger having the best longevity and action.One has to put a single holding hook through the top lip then one or two singles in the dorsal and tail .Be carefull not to puncture any vital organs when pinning the fish.Tie a patially blown up condom onto the top swivel adjoining at least one and a half meters of min 60lb nylon coated wire and then platted 80lb piano wire as the hook trace... let it swim free to at least 30mfrom the boat wait for the swirl as the feeding tiger lines up the bait,let her run as she takes off,count to at least 5 and tighten up... try not to strike as you often pull the bait out of the fishes mouth... enjoy! Next to top water fishing this for me is the most exciting form of tiger fishing and can be hugely productive for the really big tiger.

Methods:
These are too numerous to put down in this article... I have given a few tested applications in the preceeding paragraphs... please TRUST YOUR GUIDE... he knows what to do and when to do it,and will gladly teach you all the right metods... AND as a bonus HE might learn some new ones from you!

We look foreward to hosting you here at the house of the Barotse Express. In parting …please remember ,if you are unsure of any requirement please contact us before you come... we will gladly discuss these with you as to maximise your experience.

TIGHT LINES
Andre ‘AK’ Kruger
Lodging:
The Barotse Tiger Camp rests gracefully upon the eastern bank of the magnificent Zambezi River, opposite the Liuwa Plains National Park, within a picturesque bush setting.

The main tented area offers guests an opulent and relaxing fusion of Afro-colonial chic, comprising a stylish bar and lounge tent and separate dining tent - the perfect settings in which to relax and enjoy sun-downers and fine cuisine prepared by our in-house chef after a long day of fishing on the Zambezi.

We also have a stunning swimming pool overlooking the Zambezi, the ideal way to cool off with an ice cold cocktail watching the sunset at the end of a hot African day.

Cuisine:
Our resident husband and wife team, Martin and Brenda use the finest fresh ingredients to create a fusion of traditional and contemporary cuisine. Lunch need not interrupt a good day's fishing.

Take a gourmet picnic lunch with you, or we'll meet you on the river for a full banquet complete with white linen tableware. Each of the six sumptuous river-front tents are discretely situated within their own private setting, with unforgettable views across the Zambezi river and the Barotse Flood-plain.

The well-appointed tented accommodation is available with single or double beds, with each tent having en-suite bathroom facilities. All beds are fitted with unobtrusive mosquito nets and the plush bathrooms offer guests hot and cold running water, flush toilets, marble basins and private out-door showers.
Click here to view the Barotse Tiger Camp location (Green arrow on map)

We will arrange your private charter. You will fly directly from Lanseria Airport in Johannesburg, South Africa to camp (clearing customs and immigration in Livingstone) and your aircraft and pilot will remain with you for the duration of your stay. Your other option would be to fly to either Livingstone or Lusaka via a commercial carrier from Oliver Tambo Airport in Johannesburg, South Africa and then connect with a local charter company to camp.


barotse tiger camp

Date Name Lure Weight (lb)
22/09/2008 Steven Burford red head rapala 21
08/07/2009 Andrew Dickens blue/white rapala 20
31/07/2009 Paul Nkombeni FZ 20
04/10/2009 Fred Spencer live bait 20
06/10/2009 Fred Spencer live bait 20
11/10/2009 Willy Lead live bait 20
30/08/2010 Hennie Bezuidenhout live bait 20.5
03/09/2010 Mark Bird live bait 21.5
20/09/2010 L. Gazet live bait 20
21/09/2010 Paul Gazet live bait 21
04/10/2010 Bok Terblanche live bait 20
06/10/2010 Rainer Katz live bait 20.5
07/10/2010 Andre Van Zyl live bait 20
25/10/2010 Graham Williams live bait 20
29/06/2011 Mike Fennell FZ 20.5
02/07/2011 Martin Simumbewe FZ 20
21/07/2011 Andrew Kruger orange clouser 21
29/08/2011 Chris Copland copper wok 22
07/11/2011 W. Coleman DT 10 20.5
19/08/2012 K. Karner FZ 20.5
11/09/2012 Bill Symonds rapala 20.5
22/09/2012 Gavin Price fire tiger clouser 20
23/09/2012 Ian Mac live bait 20.5
23/09/2012 Andre Kruger black clouser 22
03/10/2012 Andre Schoonraad live bait 20
17/10/2012 Carol Moll rapala 20.5
31/10/2012 Imraan Sardar live bait 20
16/06/2013 John Martin rapala 20
02/09/2013 Paul Jacobs live bait 20
20/09/2013 Hilton James live bait 20
23/09/2013 Hilton James live bait 20.5
23/09/2013 Jaco Greyvensteyn live bait 20
28/09/2013 Keith Parry live bait 21
01/10/2013 John Grosse live bait 20
06/10/2013 Imraan Sardar live bait 20
17/10/2013 Bryan "Dog" Durrad live bait 21
19/10/2013 Bryan "Dog" Durrad live bait 22.5
25/10/2013 Willem Vanzyl live bait 24.5
18/05/2014 Doug Cantlay live bait 21
19/07/2014 Petri de wet live bait 22
20/07/2014 Takkie Brandford rapala 20
26/07/2014 Matthew Ferrey fly 21
06/09/2014 Gert van der Walt live bait 20
06/09/2014 Casper Le Roux live bait 20
06/09/2014 Louis Depleasing live bait 21
07/09/2014 Andrew Prince live bait 20
08/09/2014 Jean Griesel live bait 21.5
14/09/2014 Rich Butcher live bait 20
21/09/2014 Karl Trytsman live bait 22
22/09/2014 James Holt live bait 20.5
22/09/2014 James Holt live bait 22.5
22/09/2014 Chris Cotton live bait 21
24/09/2014 Jenny Armstrong live bait 20
24/09/2014 Lorraine Cotton live bait 20.5
28/09/2014 Mohammed Sardar live bait 20.5
04/10/2014 George Deves live bait 20.5
04/10/2014 Peter van Rensburg live bait 20
05/10/2014 James Hilton live bait 22
08/10/2014 Carol Moll live bait 20
10/10/2014 Jamal Kader live bait 20
16/10/2014 Chris Clubb live bait 20
22/10/2014 Dog Durrad live bait 20.5
23/10/2014 Dog Durrad live bait 21
24/10/2014 Stephen Theodolite live bait 21
27/10/2014 Gary Taylor live bait 22
24/06/2015 Gerard Simpson live bait 21
25/06/2015 Mark DeLay live bait 22
08/08/2015 Tony Edwards live bait 21
22/09/2015 Dick Van Straaten live bait 20.5
25/09/2015 Peter Parsons live bait 20
07/10/2015 Willem Landman live bait 22
08/10/2015 Ernst Botha live bait 20
09/10/2015 Eddie Moss live bait 20
17/11/2015 Sam Luyt live bait 20.5
18/11/2015 Martin Simumbwe live bait 20
21/11/2015 Speedy Holden live bait 20
22/11/2015 Speedy Holden live bait 20
15/6/2016 Johnny Velloga live bait 20
12/8/2016 Dave Denbury live bait 21
12/8/2016 Evans Guide live bait 20
24/8/2016 Shaun Raposa live bait 20
24/8/2016 Andries Du Plessis live bait 20.5
29/8/2016 Richard Gie live bait 20
01/9/2016 Richard Gie live bait 20
02/9/2016 Will Griffin live bait 21
02/9/2016 Ray Cadiz live bait 20
06/9/2016 Rob Follet-Smith live bait 20
06/9/2016 Ash Dixon live bait 20
14/9/2016 Johnny Velloga live bait 22
16/9/2016 Rob Henderson live bait 20
23/9/2016 Michael Suddens live bait 20.5
24/9/2016 Bruce Magor live bait 20
26/9/2016 James Chance live bait 20
02/11/2016 Mark Cremer live bait 22
10/11/2016 Steve Anderson live bait 23
15/11/2016 Craig Felix live bait 20
20/11/2016 Warwick Frost live bait 22
22/11/2016 Kyle Lloyd live bait 20
22/11/2016 Kyle Lloyd live bait 20
30/11/2016 Jan Zwart live bait 20
01/12/2016 Bart Zart live bait 20
04/12/2016 Paul Ntombeni live bait 22