FishSpy

Underwater Camera

Just Keep Going!!

Adam Clewer on the Inconsistency of winter sessions and the allure of trying again!!

I am typing this sitting at home, the fire is crackling with several inches of hot embers warming the living room, and Bill my border collie is resting his head on the hearth snoring enthusiastically. I’ve recently returned from another slow session. I say ‘slow’, but this time of year actually necessitates haste, the sun setting so early means there really is no time to waste on 24-hour sessions. I arrived at the lake mid-afternoon, affording myself what I believed to be plenty of time to stroll the water and locate some fish. How wrong was I?

Nature was well and truly asleep, perhaps in tune with the snoring of my ageing dog. In many ways, this shouldn’t have been a surprise. The previous few days had been so cold that many lakes in my local area were frozen. I’d called ahead to the fishery to make sure this wasn’t the case, and was elated to hear the water was indeed still wobbly. However, it was cold, really cold. Robins were flitting about searching for any morsels of bait dropped by the few fishermen that had braved the elements, but other than that, all was still. The carp were seemingly absent; it was as if they had followed the example of swallows, house martins and wagtails and departed for warmer climates.

Ornithology aside, I searched the water for as long as I dared, the winter sun sinking away behind the trees far too early for my liking. Eventually I settled in a swim that afforded me a large expanse of water; not because I had seen any signs of fish, purely because it gave me plenty of options. I spread the rods over a wide area, avoiding the tendency to fish multiple rods on the same spot. A simple spod mix of low-oil carp pellets, hemp, and mixed partiblend created my feed, with two or three Mini Impact Spods’ worth baited accurately on top of yellow Essential Cell toppers and Fruit-Tella pop-ups. I refrained from adding too much bait to the swim, aware that I really had little idea where the fish were and with the water temperatures so low it was unlikely that a large bed of bait would do me any favours.

The chill of the easterly wind intensified during the evening, but my warm jacket and spicy fajitas kept it at bay. Eventually, though, I sought the warmth of my sleeping bag and hot water bottle. Unsurprisingly the night passed without a bleep on my alarms, and the following day followed a similar trend. As the sun was setting I admitted defeat, reeled in the rods and headed for home. Unfortunately, that recent experience is not rare for me at this time of year. However, I keep going back! It’s utter craziness to my non-angling friends, but for me even the slow hours can be enjoyable at times. Of course, cold feet and leaking shelters are no friends during the winter months, and as I previously admitted, I now carry a hot water bottle!

Nonetheless, the drive to go carp fishing is as prevalent now as it always was – and long may that continue. One reason I keep going back is that occasionally the carp do feed, and remembering past winters, I know that some of my finest captures have occurred during the winter months. My recent sessions have yielded mixed fortunes, some sessions JUST KEEP GOING producing nothing but icicles on the rods, while on other trips I have enjoyed numbers of fish; astonishingly with greater success than during the height of summer at times!

On a recent session at Sandhurst I had a cast around with the FishSpy float and located several small spots amongst the weed that fish had been investigating. I knew that carp had been holding up in the area, as occasionally a slick in the ripple would appear, implying fish had disturbed some of the bait in the swim. The FishSpy confirmed my suspicions and, with minor adjustments to where I was fishing, turned a slow session into quite a good one!

Game changer!

Game changer!

Where am I going with this? Keep going fishing! The next trip could be that red letter day when the fish do decide to feed. If you are well prepared with plenty of warm clothes and hot food then a winter night on the bank is far more enjoyable than sitting at home watching TV. Go fishing!

Article reproduced with kind permission of Carp-Talk magazine!

FishSpy YouTube Footage Spring 2017

Across the land Carp fisheries are finally waking up and anglers are getting out there with their FishSpy cameras.

We recently came across the following FishSpy YouTube clips – you can watch them in full below! If you have any footage you wish to share, post it on YouTube and drop us a Facebook message! You could be featured on the FishSpy blog as part of this post.

Steve Barrett – Short footage, in a very murky lake, around 6.5ft of water. Visibility is around 1ft off the bottom

Paddy Flint – After finding a bit of a clear spot in a very weedy lake, I thought I would film the rig delivery (it’s not accuracy, it’s not a long cast!)

Squigs – New water main Swim at approx. 50yds with FishSpy

Rich Sainty – FishSpy 4′ off white marker opposite peg 5 – white pop up is mine

FishSpy Best Footage Competition – Win a Bivvy Worth £329.99!!

Over the next month FishSpy are running a ‘best footage’ competition – with a new TF Gear Airflow bivvy worth up to £329.99 as the prize!

FishSpy-and-Airflow-banner-1200-x-628We are searching for the best FishSpy footage out there – whether it is fish, features or simply interesting findings.  Entering is easy – read on to find out how!

The Prize:

The latest Carp fishing Bivvy from TF Gear – the newly released Airflow Bivvy. Using quick inflate ‘air poles’ in place of conventional metal poles, the Airflow bivvy  allows you to set up as rapidly as possible. Combine with small pack size and reduced weight for easy transportation and stowage, this bivvy is set to revolutionise carp fishing shelters. The winner can choose a one or two man model worth up to £329.99 rrp. Sizes and full specification can be found here.

The Prize - The TF Gear Airflow bivvy

The Prize – The TF Gear Airflow bivvy

How to enter:

To enter, simply send us your best FishSpy footage by WeTransfer or upload your footage direct to your own YouTube channel and then email us the link to your video. A full guide on how to do this, and how to get the videos off your FishSpy camera can be found further down this page.

There is no need for you to edit down your clip to the interesting part – we can do that for you!

How to win:

Successful entries will be uploaded onto the FishSpy Facebook page and FishSpy YouTube Channel.  From there we will look at the combined YouTube views,  YouTube likes and Facebook shares and likes on 21st February 2017. The one with the most wins a TF Gear Airflow bivvy of their choice.


Example of FishSpy footage – send us your best!!

Sending us the footage

WeTransfer:

Click here.  Choose WeTransfer free and agree to the Terms. Drag your FishSpy footage onto WeTransfer and enter ”email to” as  c.thomas@bvg-airflo.co.uk Then enter your own email address and a message stating where in the clip we need to look , with something about the footage. Hit transfer! If successful your entry will then be uploaded onto FishSpy’s Facebook and YouTube.

wetransfer

WeTransfer your FishSpy footage entry!!

YouTube:

Upload your footage to your own YouTube channel. Then email the YouTube video link with a message to c.thomas@bvg-airflo.co.uk we can then extract the video and upload it onto our own social media channels so voting can begin.

How to get FishSpy video footage from the camera?

Plug your FishSpy into your PC, computer or laptop with the USB cable supplied. It will show up in your file explorer, where you can navigate to the FishSpy video files. The footage can then be dragged, dropped and saved to your machine.

fishspy connected

Plug in your camera with the cable supplied.

 

finding fishspy

Your computer should recognise FishSpy and the files. 

fishspy files

Here are your FishSpy videos!

It is also possible to download FishSpy footage direct to your Android mobile phone or tablet. From there, you can upload to YouTube easily. You can find a full guide on how to do this here.

Questions?

If you need technical help when entering you can email  c.thomas@bvg-airflo.co.uk, send us a Facebook message or call us on 01874 612 807.

Good luck!

Terms and conditions:

By entering into this competition, all entrants agree to be bound by these Terms and Conditions.

In the event that any entrant does not, or is unable to, comply with and meet these Terms and Conditions and the competition information, FishSpy shall be entitled at its sole discretion to disqualify such entrant, without any further liability to such entrant.

To enter this competition you must be a UK or EU country resident.

This competition is free to enter and no purchase is necessary. You may submit as many entries as you wish.

FishSpy reserves the right to cancel or amend the contest or the terms at any time without prior notice. Any changes will be posted on blog.fishspy.com

Footage usage

1. By entering this competition you agree that any footage you submit may be used by FishSpy for purposes related to the ”best footage” competition or other promotion.

2. You hereby grant FishSpy a non-exclusive, irrevocable licence for your entry to be shared and uploaded by ourselves on FishSpy online media channels.

Judging & Voting

3. Our panel of judges will ultimately assess all entries and then select a winner based on Social media engagement by the date 20/02/2017 – namely a combined total of Facebook likes, Facebook shares, and YouTube video views and likes.

4. Once the competition has closed at 4.00 pm on 20/02/2017 the winner will be notified within 7 days.

5. The judges decision is final.

6. FishSpy reserves the right to disqualify entries if it has reasonable grounds to suspect that foul play has occurred. Encouragement of friends, family etc. to like and share entries on social media is perfectly acceptable and encouraged as a way to increase your chances of winning.

7. FishSpy has the right to substitute an alternative selection method at its absolute discretion.

8. FishSpy reserves the right to change, cancel or suspend this event at any time.

9. FishSpy does accept any responsibility whatsoever for any technical failure or malfunction or any other problem with any on-line system, server, provider or otherwise which may result in any social media interaction being lost or not properly registered or recorded.

Prize

10. After the competition, the winner will be able to choose a TF Gear Airflow bivvy in either a one or two man configuration depending on which model they prefer.

11. No alternative products, credit or cash equivalents will be offered.

12. Prize details will be sent to the winner via email within 7 days of the winner being announced.

If you have any queries relating to our terms and conditions please contact: c.thomas@bvg-airflo.co.uk

2017 FishSpy Carp fishing Shows and events

The FishSpy team are pleased to announce we will be attending a number of the UK and Europe’s leading carp fishing tackle shows during the early part of 2017.

shows-2017aThe unique FishSpy camera is one of the biggest products to ever hit the carp fishing scene – there simply hasn’t been anything like this before! So naturally we appreciate you might want to take a closer look at the innovative underwater camera that is becoming an essential bit of kit for carp anglers.

Therefore FishSpy will be on the road this winter and spring, giving you a perfect opportunity to try and buy before the carp fishing season kicks off. So why not come along and see what you’re missing ?

show-2Thinking about buying one, but can’t decide?

Seeing FishSpy first hand will truly open your eyes to what this ground breaking device can offer carp anglers. Discover exactly how it can improve your carp fishing and give you insights you had never dreamed of.

You will be able to speak to FishSpy’s inventors, meet the TF Gear development team, see many examples of actual FishSpy footage and on selected shows talk with Dave Lane, one of the UK’s foremost carp anglers who has been heavily involved in the intensive field testing of this product.

We will be able to answer all of your FishSpy questions and will have plenty of the cameras on hand for you to test and take a much closer look at. FishSpy underwater cameras and accessories will also be available to purchase from ourselves at each show at the new price of £129.95.

In running order, the 2017 FishSpy shows are:

Brentwood carp show

brentwoodDates: 28th & 29th January, The Brentwood center, Essex.

Packed full of exhibitors from all of the top carp fishing tackle brands, the Brentwood carp show is firmly established as a winter favourite.  Make sure you check this show out – what else it there to do in January anyway!?

For more information and ticket prices click here.

Carp Reims France
carp-riems1
Dates: 25th and 26th February, Reims.

The biggest French carp show of 2017! French anglers will be able to see and purchase FishSpy at this huge European carp show.

We feel FishSpy will be of enormous use to French specialist carpers, so this is simply unmissable if you are a French angler looking to give yourself the edge.

For more information and ticket prices click here.

Carpin’ On 2017
carpionon

Dates: 11th & 12th March, Five lakes resort, Essex.

After 16 years running, Carpin’ On is the UK’s #1 carp fishing exhibition, covering all aspects of carp angling and bringing all the biggest tackle brands together under one roof!

Over 90 exhibitors, outdoor demos and displays and the best entertainment line up of all the UK shows including live forums, slide shows and tell-all interviews from leading anglers. This is your chance to meet the FishSpy experts and learn about using a Fishspy camera!

For more information and ticket prices click here.

 The Northern Angling Show
northern-anglingDates: 1st – 2nd April 2017, Event City, Manchester.

This is the 5th year of the huge Northern Angling show, and a first appearance for FishSpy in this part of the country! A great opportunity for carp anglers based in the north of the UK to get to grips with FishSpy up close.

The NAS has grown bigger and bigger each year and now boasts the highest footfall of any UK carp show. This year is set to have a record attendance.

For more information and ticket prices click here.

The Big One
big-one
Date: April 8th and 9th, Farnborough Hants.

Fishface promotions bring you THE BIG ONE! With well over 180 exhibitors, as the name suggests this is simply the largest UK carp show of 2017. This year will see the exhibition jam packed with carp fishing celebs and top tackle marques- just in time for launching your full-on spring carp angling  campaign!

For more information and ticket prices click here.

See you there!
The FishSpy team

For further information please email: info@fishspy.com
show-1

FishSpy Wins Prestigious Total Carp Magazine Award!!!

FishSpy wins total carp tackle awardFishSpy are proud to announce we are the winners of the Total Carp Magazine 2016 Tackle Awards ‘Best Fishing Tech’ product – voted for by you!!

We would like to thank everyone who took part in the Total Carp magazine Survey who made this happen.

Full details of the award, and the winners from each category can be found in the January 2017 issue of Total Carp magazine.

Here’s to 2017!!!

FishSpy - Best Tech award winner!!!

FishSpy – Award winning product!!!

Swim Mapping with FishSpy – The Dave Lane way

In this new post for the FishSpy blog, Dave Lane looks at an alternative way of using your FishSpy camera to rapidly map out your swim.

Just recently I have discovered a new and interesting way of using the FishSpy camera for mapping out a swim, a method that will give you a quick and easy overview of what is in front of you.

The marker rod need set be set up in a slightly different way to the usual, recommended, FishSpy method.

First thread the lightest lead that will achieve the distance you require (I was using two ounces for sixty yards).

Next slide on a large rubber bead and then firmly attach a size 8 swivel.

To the other end of the swivel you will need to tie a meter long length of a strong and tangle free braid (I used a 35lb coated hook-link material so avoid twisting around the mainline on the cast).

Then you attach the FishSpy (without the foamy) to the end of this hook-link material or preferred braid.

Attach your FishSpy without the foamy

Attach your FishSpy without the foamy.

Before casting you will need to enable the device and set it to record.

You then pick an obvious marker on the far bank and cast, clipping up the spool of your reel to ensure you hit the same distance each time.

The lead should be retrieved at a slow spinning speed along the bottom, stopping briefly every five or ten turns as you do so.

Because the float is being dragged behind the lead on the 1m link it will be held in a flat position a couple of feet above the lake bed and actually film vertically rather than horizontally, thus giving you a forward facing picture and a wider sweep of the entire lake bed.

The lead will also kick up a trail, showing you roughly the softness of the bottom as you go.

Once the float is fully retrieved you can replay the footage and view the lake bed in your swim.

You may need to disable the ‘Screen Rotation’ on your device and turn the device upside down to view the footage up the right way.

The breaks at five or ten turns of the reel will show up as pauses in momentum of the footage and, should you notice a feature worth further investigation, you can work out where it was by replicating the amount of breaks back from the clip.

You can then let the float up and check the area before casting to the float.

Please note, the clips below have no breaks in the retrieve and is a constant retrieve.

You can alter the speed of the retrieve to suit your requirements.

 

FishSpy would like to point out using your FishSpy without a boom or foamy is entirely at the owners own risk. We also recommend the addition of a weak link at the lead, just in case a snag is encountered.

FishSpy Explored – By Dave Lane (Total Carp Magazine October 2016)

The FishSpy is one of the most thought-provoking and eye-opening pieces of carp fishing tech. We ask DAVE LANE about why, how and when to use one.

WHY?

I am fortunate enough to have spent many a year fishing with the use of boats and until you have been out and looked down, it’s hard to imagine, let alone work out, what the substrate and area looks like with any real detail. Of course, markering or leading around are great methods to identify what you’re fishing among but imagine being able to relate the feeling you receive through your rod with a detailed picture of what’s actually there.
connecting-your-fishspy4Well this is as close as you can get to boat fishing without actually getting wet. It automatically boosts your confidence and helps you lead around with much more efficiency. Imagine turning up to a busy day-ticket venue. One of the main problems when following another angler into a swim is whether or not they used a lot of bait. Or is the bait still there? Well one cast and you can identify just what has been left, and this may even tell you that it’s not worth fishing there because of the wasted or rotten bait sitting on the substrate, which could possibly save you a blank session.

Another great reason to use a FishSpy is when prebaiting. Whether you are fishing in the edge or out in the pond, a quick record with the FishSpy will tell you if any of the bait has gone, if you need to top up, or even if you have been wiped out and your rig has been done. This is all valuable information that is vital to any angler’s success. There’s no more guessing, just cast out, hit record and watch it for yourself.

HOW?

Supplied in the pack is the FishSpy system complete with boom. Simply attach your lead to the boom and, using the metal attachment loop, tie on as you would a normal marker float.
connecting-your-fishspy1

So the rod is rigged up and the FishSpy is ready to pair – how do you do that?

The flight has three positions – unlock, which is for removing the top; locked, which means the flights are secured, and lastly locked but on. This is the position you will select when synching and using your FishSpy device. Select the on function and then take your smartphone and select Wi-Fi on. Within your device you will then have to select Add Wi-Fi Network and then type the exact code supplied on the FishSpy box, which is unique to that model. Once this has been added, every time you use it your device will automatically pick it up. The Wi-Fi function is completely independent and transmits from the orange flights through to your phone. No added data is used, you do not have to be within good signal or have an alternative connection, and, yes, the device works as well in the UK as it does around the world.

Once connected, it is now time to begin viewing. If you are an iPhone owner then there is a FishSpy app to download that makes it even easier to sync and begin viewing. If you own an Android or other smartphone you simply connect to your web browser and write in the URL address supplied – 192.168.4.101.

This is a universal code to access the viewing screen. Once you have entered this in to your phone simply begin typing the number and it will appear. So we are all set up and it couldn’t be easier to use. The video icon represents recording and will be highlighted red. This can be activated before casting out and will supply you with the cast, flight and entry as well as recording everything under the surface. To watch back, simply unclick the highlighted video button, which can only be done when the flights are visible because this is when the Wi-Fi will be automatically reconnected.

Touch the settings button, which is represented by a cog on screen, and this will take you through to your recording. Simply select which video you wish to view; unless named they will remain in chronological order and it will begin to play back. The live-stream function only works when the float is at the surface because the Wi-Fi will not be interrupted. This is ideal for clear water or shallow spots and allows a live view of what’s below. The battery life will allow you to record and watch live-stream footage for four hours. However, the recordings are separated into 30-minute segments, so one and a half hours’ footage will be three segments. The memory allows you to store up to seven hours of footage but can easily be transferred to another device via USB connection.

connecting-your-fishspy3DO NOT CRACK OFF!

It is imperative after spending your £200 (now £129.95!!) on your FishSpy device that you don’t lose it on your first cast. Always take care, as you normally do, checking for any overhead trees before casting, and not putting it too close to visible surface features. I would highly recommend a strong shockleader material such as the braided variety in either 50lb or 60lb. Start softly and build up to casting at range. Don’t attach it and whack it to the horizon as you would with a normal marker setup, it does fly differently. The larger build will be affected by wind, so take this into consideration, and just take your time.

Article produced with kind permission of Total Carp Magazine – available from all good newsagents!

FishSpy Price Drop – Breaking News!!

fishspy-low-priceWe have some BIG news for carp fishermen – FishSpy has now been reduced in price to just £129.95!!

How can we do this?

FishSpy has sold successfully in every part of the UK and Europe wherever there are Carp fishermen.

Higher sales volume and increased production efficiency have enabled us to order more FishSpy units from our suppliers, therefore allowing us to take advantage of reduced production costs.  This saving has been passed on to YOU the customer.

So what are you waiting for?

If you were were thinking of buying a FishSpy it’s now time to do so. You can make your FishSpy camera purchase here or from one of our carefully selected FishSpy stockists.

Remember we offer a 30 day money back guarantee! No quibble, no strings attached – we are that confident in FishSpy and what it can offer carp anglers.

FishSpy Firmware Update – Version 1.0

Firmware Update 1.0 – Low Visibility Black and White Mode

This update will enable your FishSpy to use a “black and white mode” allowing for better contrast in low-light conditions.

How to do it?

You will need a desktop PC or laptop running Microsoft Windows 7 or higher, your FishSpy camera and the USB cable that was supplied with it. Then simply follow the steps below. (N.B the screenshots in this guide were taken on a PC running Windows 7). This update will not work with an Apple Mac computer.

Stage 1 – Download the Firmware folder, which can be found here: FishspyFirmwareUpgradeSetup-v1_0_6.zip This contains the installation software and the firmware file itself (In the .DFU format). Check your downloads folder for the files, which will be download as a zip folder.

Inside the zip folder

Inside the zip folder.

Stage 2 – Extract the files from the folder. We recommenced you put the .DFU file somewhere you can easily find it, e.g your desktop. Then run the update software by double clicking it.

Run the installer software.

Stage 3 – The installer software will add an a FishSpy upgrade tool to your PC – look for the icon on your desktop or start menu. Open this up, and you should get the window as pictured below.

Fishspy Upgrade window

Stage 4 – Now connect your FishSpy. Make sure it is switched off, and you are using the USB cable supplied with the FishSpy

Stage 5 – Quickly turn the collar of you FishSpy to the on position – make sure you do this just after you plug it in, between 0.5 and 2.5 seconds after you make the connection with the USB cable.

Stage 6 – Your PC should now pick up your FishSpy; the firmware upgrade tool will appear as shown below. Should your PC not recognise the FishSpy when you do this, look for the driver manually and install it. The default location will be C:\Program Files (x86)\BVG-Airflo\FishspyFirmwareUpgrade\Driver for a windows PC.

Fishspy Upgrade - connectedStage 7 – Click ‘upgrade firmware’. At this point, your computer will prompt you to find and then select the .DFU file. This will have been in with the original download, so look for it wherever you put it (e.g your desktop). Select it, double click and the firmware update will run. Do not worry – your stored videos will not be erased by the process!

Stage 8 – You will get a prompt which says ‘programming complete’. You can then disconnect your FishSpy. Go into the FishSpy settings. You should then find the low light mode mode, as shown below. When You select this your FishSpy will display and record in black and white, giving you greater visibility in poor light conditions.

Select low visibility mode (example Android phone)

Select low visibility mode (example Android phone)

Low light screen shot

Low light screen shot.


Please note:
For black and white mode to work on Apple products, FishSpy must be used via a browser not the App. To use in a browser (e.g Safari) follow the set up for Andriod phones as detailed in the FishSpy instructions.

Need help installing? Please drop us an email: info@fishspy.com or call us on 01874 612 807

Carper’s Kit – FishSpy Camera Review By Crafty Carper

CRAFTY CARPER EDITOR’S CHOICE – FISHSPY CAMERA REVIEW

Ever wanted to see what’s going on below the water’s surface, and even be able to view the lakebed? Well you can now, with this handy little gadget called the FishSpy, and it really is fascinating.

It was back in March when I first saw this gadget at one of the shows, and Dave Lane was on hand to explain it all, and give me some great examples of how it worked for him. A few weeks later a FishSpy dropped on my desk, and it was time to give this bad boy a run for its money.

What you actually get is a purpose-designed marker float that includes a built-in camera. This can then be linked to your phone or tablet to view the underwater image you are filming live, if the float is on the surface, or recording if it is submerged. This link is via Wi-Fi, although the FishSpy can connect to your device if there is no signal. Setting up the FishSpy is really easy thanks to the free app, and is available in for iOS formats, with a browser set up for Android, so suits a wide range of devices.

Set up the float just as you would a normal marker arrangement, although the manufacturer recommends using 50lb braid, and I agree wholeheartedly with this – a very sensible piece of advice. The camera will transmit up to 100m range, is waterproof to 10m, and the battery lasts 7hrs from fully charged. Out on the bank, the FishSpy works just like a standard marker float. Cast it out and reel it down to the lakebed, letting off line slowly until it hits the surface, which tells you the depth. Now hit the record button, and if the water is too deep or slightly murky, and you can’t see the bottom clearly, you can now reel the float slowly to the lakebed. This actually breaks the signal back to your device, but don’t panic. Once you pop the float back up, the connection will re-establish and you will get a recording of what the float saw of the lakebed. This allows you to get a proper visual of weed, silt, or whatever the bottom is made up of, so you can create an accurate picture of what exactly is in front of you.

Casting a fishspy cameraThe other use of the FishSpy was to see exactly what had happened to my baited area. The first time I used it I was tackling a clear gravel pit, and fishing a relatively clear area I’d baited heavily with boilies. The following morning, I hadn’t had a bite, and was intrigued to see if I’d been done by those clever carp. So I cast out, reeled the camera down to the lakebed, and allowed it to rise slowly to the surface. When I watched the playback on my tablet, the camera was roughly 4ft from the bottom, and I got a great view of my spread of boilies, which, as far as I could tell, were left untouched. At least that translated into ‘just one of those things’, as opposed to the fish sussing my rigs; very handy information.

floating fishspy cameraI’ve been impressed with this piece of kit, and the information it provides is brilliant. The build quality seems superb, thanks to time spent developing and testing it, and it’s British, so well done guys. The only downside I found was that I was actually spending more time making little films, and trying to get images of fish feeding than actually fishing, but it was all great fun. If you can spare the money, this is a great bit of kit that will open up a whole new world to you.

FishSpy camera review article reproduced with kind permission of Crafty Carper magazine – July 2016 Issue.