Category Archives: Headlines

SPENCER RHODES REPORTS GOOD FISHING FOR SUMMER KINGS LAST WEEKEND WHILE OUT WITH GUIDE KEVIN DUNCAN AND FRIEND RON SCRIBNER. SITTING ON ANCHOR AND PLUNKING WRAPPED K-15S IN DOUBLE TROUBLE. (WRIGHT & McGILL/EAGLE CLAW PHOTO CONTEST)

SW WA, Lower Columbia Fishing Report (7-15-14)

THE FOLLOWING FISHING REPORTS ARE FROM JOE HYMER, PSMFC, AND TANNA TAKATA, ODFW

Salmon/Steelhead

Cowlitz River – 78 boat anglers with 53 summer run steelhead kept and 1 released.  35 bank anglers with 12 adult spring Chinook and 1 summer run steelhead kept and 1 adult spring Chinook released.  All the salmon were sampled at the barrier dam; most of the steelhead at the trout hatchery.

Last week Tacoma Power recovered 906 spring Chinook adults, 108 jacks, 186 mini-jacks, 858 summer-run steelhead and two sockeye salmon adults during five days of operations at the Cowlitz Salmon Hatchery separator. During the past week Tacoma Power employees released 383 spring Chinook adults and 64 jacks into the Cispus River above the mouth of Yellow Jacket Creek, 434 spring Chinook adults and 24 jacks into Lake Scanewa above Cowlitz Falls Dam, and 180 spring Chinook mini-jacks into Riffe Lake at Mossyrock Park. Also, 201 summer-run steelhead and the two sockeye salmon were recycled downstream to the Interstate-5 boat launch.

River flows at Mayfield Dam are approximately 4,280 cubic feet per second on Monday, July 14. Water visibility is twelve feet.

Drano Lake – 4 boat anglers kept 5 summer run steelhead and released 4 wild fish.  Light effort during the weekdays; <10 boats reported last Saturday.

Lower Columbia below Bonneville Dam – Last week we sampled 1,542 salmonid anglers (including 226 boats) with 36 adult and 9 jack summer Chinook, 20 sockeye, and 421 steelhead.

13 (36%) of the adult Chinook,  19 (95%) of the sockeye, and 183 (43%) of the steelhead were kept.

SPENCER RHODES REPORTS GOOD FISHING FOR SUMMER KINGS LAST WEEKEND WHILE OUT WITH GUIDE KEVIN DUNCAN AND FRIEND RON SCRIBNER. SITTING ON ANCHOR AND PLUNKING WRAPPED K-15S IN DOUBLE TROUBLE. (WRIGHT & McGILL/EAGLE CLAW PHOTO CONTEST)

SPENCER RHODES REPORTS GOOD FISHING FOR LOWER COLUMBIA RIVER SUMMER KINGS LAST WEEKEND WHILE OUT WITH GUIDE KEVIN DUNCAN AND FRIEND RON SCRIBNER. THEY WERE SITTING ON ANCHOR AND PLUNKING WRAPPED K-15S IN DOUBLE TROUBLE, AND HOOKED NUMEROUS CHINOOK FROM 4-POUND JACKS TO ESTIMATED 30-PLUS-POUND WILD KINGS. (WRIGHT & McGILL/EAGLE CLAW PHOTO CONTEST)

Bonneville Pool – Boat anglers are catching some steelhead at the mouth of the tributaries.  5 boat anglers kept 1 steelhead and released 8 wild fish.  There were 3 boats off the White Salmon and Klickitat rivers and 4 off Drano Lake last Sunday morning.

The Dalles Pool – Light effort and catch.

Sturgeon

Lower Columbia mainstem from Marker 82 line downstream – Anglers are catch and releasing some legals in the Kalama area.

Bonneville Pool – Including fish released, boat anglers averaged a legal per every 4.2 rods while bank anglers averaged one per every 7 rods.

An estimated 197 legals were caught during July 11-12.  Through July 12, an estimated 829 (75.4%) of the 1,100 fish guideline had been taken.

Retention will be allowed again July 18-19.  White sturgeon between 38-inches and 54-inches fork length may be retained.  Daily limit 1 fish.  Catch-and-release fishing allowed on non-retention days.

Angling for sturgeon is prohibited through July 31 between The Dalles Dam downstream 1.8 miles to a line from the east (upstream) dock at the Port of The Dalles boat ramp straight across to a marker on the Washington shore.

The Dalles Dam to John Day Dam including adjoining tributaries – Through July 31, the daily limit is 1 fish, min. size 43″ fork length and max. 54″ fork length.  Existing sturgeon spawning sanctuary below John Day Dam is in effect through July.

Walleye and Bass

Bonneville Pool – Boat anglers averaged 1.5 bass kept per rod.  No effort was observed for walleye.

The Dalles Pool – Boat anglers averaged 2.5 bass per rod when including fish released.  Effort and catch for walleye were light.

XXXXXXXXXX

Salmon, Steelhead and Shad

Angling for summer Chinook is slow on the lower Columbia, but angling for summer steelhead is good.  Salmonid anglers in the gorge averaged 0.95 summer steelhead and 0.41 summer Chinook per boat; and bank anglers averaged 0.21 summer steelhead and 0.08 summer Chinook caught per angler. In the estuary, boat anglers averaged 2.6 summer steelhead and 0.18 summer Chinook per boat, and bank anglers averaged 0.30 summer steelhead per angler.  Anglers fishing in Troutdale averaged 0.13 summer steelhead and 0.04 summer Chinook caught per boat. In the Portland to Westport area, boat anglers averaged 0.32 summer steehead and 0.03 summer Chinook per boat, and bank anglers averaged 0.11 summer steelhead and 0.04 summer Chinook per angler.

Gorge Bank: Weekend checking showed one adipose fin-clipped adult Chinook, one sockeye and two adipose fin-clipped summer steelhead kept, plus two unclipped adult Chinook and six unclipped summer steelhead released for 24 bank anglers.

Gorge Boats: Weekend checking showed five adipose fin-clipped summer steelhead and two sockeye kept, plus nine unclipped adult Chinook, two sockeye and 16 unclipped steelhead released for 22 boats (62 anglers).

Troutdale Bank: Weekend checking showed no catch for two bank anglers.

Troutdale Boats: Weekend checking showed one adipose fin-clipped adult Chinook kept, plus three unclipped steelhead released for 23 boats (46 anglers).

Portland to Westport Bank: Weekend checking showed one adipose fin-clipped adult Chinook and one adipose fin-clipped summer steelhead kept, plus two unclipped steelhead released for 28 bank anglers.

Portland to Westport Boats: Weekend checking showed five adipose fin-clipped summer steelhead kept, plus one unclipped adult Chinook and five unclipped steelhead released for 31 boats (61 anglers).

Estuary Bank (Clatsop Spit to Wauna Powerlines): Weekend checking showed one adipose fin-clipped summer steelhead kept and two unclipped summer steelhead released for 10 bank anglers.

Estuary Boats (Tongue Point to Wauna Powerlines): Weekend checking showed 16 adipose fin-clipped summer steelhead and one adipose fin-clipped adult Chinook kept, plus one unclipped adult Chinook and 13 unclipped steelhead released for 11 boats (23 anglers).

Bonneville Pool: Weekly checking showed one adipose fin-clipped adult Chinook kept for nine bank anglers and no catch for five boats (16 anglers).

The Dalles Pool: Weekly checking showed no catch for one bank angler.

John Day Pool (Columbia River above John Day Dam and John Day Arm): No report.

STURGEON

Lower Columbia River: Catch and release only; no report.

Bonneville Pool: Weekly checking showed three legal white sturgeon kept, plus one oversize and 49 sublegal sturgeon released for 22 bank anglers; and 33 legal white sturgeon kept, plus two legal, 13 oversize and 618 sublegal sturgeon released for 27 boats (148 anglers).

The Dalles Pool: Weekly checking showed three legal white sturgeon kept, plus one legal and 34 sublegal sturgeon released for three boats (six anglers).

John Day Pool: Catch and release only. No report.

Sturgeon creel sampling summaries and catch estimates for Bonneville, The Dalles, and John Day pools: WDFW Mid-Columbia River mainstem sport sampling summary<http://wdfw.wa.gov/fishing/creel/region5/>

WALLEYE

Troutdale: No report

Bonneville Pool: No report.

The Dalles Pool: Weekly checking showed one walleye released for one boat (two anglers).

John Day Pool: No report.

(WESTPORT CHARTERBOAT ASSOCIATION)

27-pdr. In Lead For $1,000 In Westport King Derby

It’s not quite the biggest Chinook of the year landed by a Westport charterboat angler, but so what?

James Denton’s 27-pound, 10-ounce salmon still leads for July, and if it holds on through the month, it could score the Edgewood angler $1,000.

(WESTPORT CHARTERBOAT ASSOCIATION)

(WESTPORT CHARTERBOAT ASSOCIATION)

He caught it this past Friday aboard the Sea Angel, skippered by Capt. Brian Mirante.

Denton also won $500 as the Westport Charterboat Association’s daily Chinook winner.

Big king of the year will score some lucky angler $2,500. A 29-pound, 3-ouncer caught by Jennifer Reuter of Tumwater is the largest of the year so far for the charter fleet.

In the lingcod derby, a nearly 36-pounder is the latest weekly winner.

Ron Deatherger headed back to Kent $500 richer, thanks to the 35-pound, 15 ouncer he caught while fishing aboard the Slammer with Capt. Rhett Weber last week.

(WESTPORT CHARTERBOAT ASSOCIATION)

(WESTPORT CHARTERBOAT ASSOCIATION)

Heck With The Limits At Holbrook!

THE FOLLOWING IS A PRESS RELEASE FROM THE OREGON DEPARTMENT OF FISH AND WILDLIFE

Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife fishery managers have lifted all bag limits and size requirements on Holbrook Reservoir near Lakeview beginning Friday, July 11.

Under temporary rules announced today the lake is open to fishing for all game fish species from July 11 through December 31, 2014 with the following restrictions:

  • Allowed harvest methods are by hand, dip net, or angling;
  • There are no daily catch and possession limits; and
  • There are no minimum length requirements.

According to Dave Banks, ODFW fish biologist in Lakeview, the area has received only 30 percent of average precipitation this year. As a result, the reservoir is likely to be completely drained to meet irrigation demand.

This fishery at Holbrook Reservoir was created through a memorandum of understanding between ODFW and a private landowner. This is only the third time in the 33-year history of the agreement that the landowner will be unable to maintain minimum water levels to support fish.

Anglers are encouraged to harvest as many fish as they would like before the reservoir is expected to go dry in later this summer.

YER GONNA NEED MORE FINGERS, SCOTT -- WDFW EXPANDED THE DAILY SOCKEYE LIMIT FOR BREWSTER POOL ANGLERS TO SIX. (WRIGHT & McGILL/EAGLE CLAW PHOTO CONTEST)

Upper Columbia Sockeye Limit Boosted To Six A Day

With waaaaaay more sockeye than expected on the way, and more than needed on the gravel, Washington fishery managers have raised the daily limit to six on parts of the Upper Columbia.

The change means that anglers will be able to keep as many as eight salmon a day at Brewster and Wenatchee, though only two can be adult hatchery Chinook.

YER GONNA NEED MORE FINGERS, SCOTT -- WDFW EXPANDED THE DAILY SOCKEYE LIMIT FOR BREWSTER POOL ANGLERS TO SIX. (WRIGHT & McGILL/EAGLE CLAW PHOTO CONTEST)

YER GONNA NEED MORE FINGERS THERE, SCOTT — WDFW EXPANDED THE DAILY SOCKEYE LIMIT FOR BREWSTER POOL ANGLERS TO SIX. (WRIGHT & McGILL/EAGLE CLAW PHOTO CONTEST)

The emergency rule change from the Washington Department of Fish & Wildlife affects four sections of the big river.

From Priest Rapids Dam to Wanapum Dam: July 11-Aug. 31, 2014
From Wanapum Dam to Wells Dam: July 11-Oct. 15, 2014
From Wells Dam to Hwy 173 Bridge in Brewster: July 16-Aug. 31, 2014
From Hwy 173 Bridge in Brewster to Chief Joseph Dam: July 11-Oct 15, 2014

WDFW explains that sockeye returns above Priest Rapids are now forecast to be “far in excess of needs for wild fish escapement to the spawning grounds.”

Through yesterday, a record 539,225 have been counted at Bonneville, and even though the run is beginning to tail out, it likely will get into the 600,000s at this pace.

Most of those are headed to British Columbia’s Okanagan River, where supplementation and habitat work have led to big returns in recent years.

There are, of course, some rules to bone up on before you head for the Upper Columbia. WDFW notes:

Other rules: Minimum size 12 inches. Daily limit eight salmon, up to two may be adult hatchery chinook and up to six may be sockeye. Release coho and wild adult chinook. Release all sockeye with colored anchor (floy) tag attached.

Other information: All anglers must possess a valid fishing license and a Columbia River Salmon/Steelhead Endorsement to participate in this fishery. Revenue from the endorsement supports salmon or steelhead seasons on many rivers in the Columbia River system, including enforcing fishery regulations and monitoring the upper Columbia River steelhead fisheries. The endorsement has generated more than $1 million annually for WDFW to maintain and increase fishing opportunities throughout the Columbia River Basin.

Osoyoos Opening For Sockeye

THE FOLLOWING IS AN EMERGENCY RULE-CHANGE NOTICE FROM THE WASHINGTON DEPARTMENT OF FISH & WILDLIFE

Sockeye salmon retention begins in Lake Osoyoos

Action: Anglers will be able to retain adult sockeye salmon in Lake Osoyoos

Effective dates: July 11 through Oct. 15, 2014

Location:   Lake Osoyoos south of the 49th parallel (US-Canadian border, which is marked with large fluorescent orange signs)

Species affected: Sockeye salmon

Reason for action: Sockeye salmon returns above Zosel Dam are predicted to be in excess of needs for wild fish escapement to the spawning grounds. The population is not listed under the Endangered Species Act (ESA).

Other rules: Minimum size 12 inches.  Daily limit is six sockeye salmon. Release all other salmon. Statewide freshwater gear rules apply. From July 11 through Aug. 31, 2014, anglers may fish with two poles with a Two-Pole endorsement. Release all sockeye with colored anchor (floy) tag attached.

OTHER ANGLER INFORMATION: All anglers must possess a valid fishing license and a Columbia River Salmon/Steelhead Endorsement to participate in this fishery. Revenue from the endorsement supports salmon or steelhead seasons on many rivers in the Columbia River system, including enforcing fishery regulations and monitoring the upper Columbia River steelhead fisheries. The endorsement has generated more than $1 million annually for WDFW to maintain and increase fishing opportunities throughout the Columbia River Basin.

Ocean Salmon Fishing Update (7-10-14)

THE FOLLOWING NEWS ORIGINATED FROM WENDY BEEGHLEY, WDFW, AND COMES VIA JOE HYMER, PSMFC

Columbia Ocean Area (including Oregon)

A total of 2,852 anglers participated in the all-species salmon fishery during the week of June 30, landing 835 Chinook and 3,509 coho.  Through Sunday, July 6, a cumulative total of 1,350 Chinook (10% of the area guideline) and 6,184 coho (7% of the area sub-quota) have been landed.

Westport

A total of 3,941 anglers participated in the all-species salmon fishery during the week of June 30, landing 2,124 Chinook and 3,328 coho.  Through Sunday, July 6, a cumulative total of 5,336 Chinook (19% of the area guideline) and 9,263 coho (14% of the area sub-quota) have been landed.

La Push

A total of 216 anglers participated in the all-species salmon fishery during the week of June 30, landing 151 Chinook and 142 coho.  Through Sunday, July 6, a cumulative total of 370 Chinook (16% of the area guideline) and 243 coho (5% of the area sub-quota) have been landed.

Neah Bay

A total of 1,700 anglers participated in the all-species salmon fishery during the week of June 30, landing 877 Chinook and 424 coho.  Through Sunday, July 6, a cumulative total of 1,672 Chinook (24% of the area guideline) and 607 coho (3% of the area sub-quota) have been landed.

Summer King Season Extended To Aug. 1 On Lower Columbia

THE FOLLOWING IS A PRESS RELEASE FROM THE OREGON DEPARTMENT OF FISH AND WILDLIFE

Recreational Chinook salmon fishermen will get an additional three weeks of fishing on the main stem Columbia river downstream of Bonneville Dam under rules adopted today by fishery managers from Oregon and Washington.

The fishery will take place Friday, July 11 through Thursday, July 31 from the Astoria-Megler Bridge upstream to the Bonneville Dam deadline, with a daily bag limit of two adult salmonids – Chinook, steelhead or sockeye – per day. All Chinook and steelhead must be fin-clipped.

This is the second time fishery managers have extended the summer Chinook salmon retention season below Bonneville Dam. Sockeye and steelhead seasons are already open.

Today’s decision was based on an increase in the catch guideline for summer Chinook that resulted from updated run size and catch data. Current expectations are for a Columbia River return of 74,000 summer Chinook and 560,000 sockeye, up from the preseason forecasts of 67,500 Chinook and 347,000 sockeye.

The summer Chinook and sockeye season remains open through July 31 from Bonneville Dan upstream to the Oregon/Washington border. Steelhead fisheries in this section of the Columbia are open through the end of the year,

Fall Chinook salmon fisheries are scheduled to commence on Aug. 1.

THE OREGON DEPARTMENT OF FISH AND WILDLIFE AND CONFEDERATED TRIBES OF THE SILETZ INDIANS WILL HOST A YOUTH FISHING EVENT AT THE TRIBES’ LHUUKE ILLAHEE HATCHERY NEAR LOGSDEN. (PHOTO BY BARB DUDLEY)

Free Kids Fishing Event This Sunday Near Logsden, Ore.

THE FOLLOWING IS A PRESS RELEASE FROM THE OREGON DEPARTMENT OF FISH AND WILDLIFE

Youth 17 and younger are invited to a free fishing event on Sunday, July 13 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Siletz Tribes’ Lhuuke Illahee Hatchery near Logsden.

The event is sponsored by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife and the Confederated Tribes of Siletz Indians. It will take place at Rock Creek Pond, which is located next to the hatchery.

THE OREGON DEPARTMENT OF FISH AND WILDLIFE AND CONFEDERATED TRIBES OF THE SILETZ INDIANS WILL HOST A YOUTH FISHING EVENT AT THE TRIBES’ LHUUKE ILLAHEE HATCHERY NEAR LOGSDEN. (PHOTO BY BARB DUDLEY)

THE OREGON DEPARTMENT OF FISH AND WILDLIFE AND CONFEDERATED TRIBES OF THE SILETZ INDIANS WILL HOST A YOUTH FISHING EVENT AT THE TRIBES’ LHUUKE ILLAHEE HATCHERY NEAR LOGSDEN. (BARB DUDLEY, VIA ODFW)

A feature of ODFW’s Outdoor Program, the event will include everything participants need to fish, including rods, fly rods, reels, tackle and bait. Volunteer instructors will be on site to demonstrate how to gear up, cast, land, and even clean fish. To ensure that everyone has a good chance of catching fish, ODFW will release 500 rainbow trout for the event.

“This is a great opportunity to get out and take the kids fishing in a beautiful setting,” said Christine Clapp, ODFW fish biologist in Newport. “We’re pleased to be able to work with the Siletz Tribe to make this happen.”

Youngsters under the age of 14 years old will not need a fishing license. Those 14 to 17 will need a youth fishing license, which can be purchased for $9 at ODFW field offices, license agents, and on-line at www.odfw.com. Licenses must be purchased in advance as they will not be sold on-site the day of the event. Admission is free, and participants must be accompanied by an adult. Anglers are subject to a 3-fish bag limit.

To get to the Lhuuke Illahee Hatchery from the coast via Highway 20, take Highway 229 north to Siletz and turn right (east) on Logsden Rd. The hatchery is 5 miles past the Logsden Store on the right (milepost 13). Parking will be available as marked along the Logsden Road.

If driving from the I-5 corridor, take Highway 20 west to Blodgett, and then go north on the Summit Highway (Hwy. 180) toward Nashville.  From Nashville, go north on the Logsden Road (Hwy. 410) for about 9 miles.  The hatchery will be on your left near milepost 13.

 

SW WA, Columbia Fishing Report (7-8-14)

THE FOLLOWING FISHING REPORT IS FROM JOE HYMER, PSMFC

Salmon/Steelhead

Cowlitz River – 20 boat anglers kept 6 hatchery summer run steelhead.  31 bank anglers kept 2 hatchery spring Chinook and 5 hatchery summer run steelhead.  The fish were sampled between the hatcheries.

Last week Tacoma Power recovered 298 spring Chinook adults, 119 jacks, 120 mini-jacks, 457 summer-run steelhead and two sockeye salmon adults during four days of operations at the Cowlitz Salmon Hatchery separator.

During the past week Tacoma Power employees released 47 spring Chinook adults and 18 jacks into the Cispus River above the mouth of Yellow Jacket Creek, 159 spring Chinook adults and 94 jacks into Lake Scanewa above Cowlitz Falls Dam, and 29 spring Chinook mini-jacks into Riffe Lake at Mossyrock Park. The two sockeye salmon were recycled downstream to the Massey Bar boat launch.

River flows at Mayfield Dam are approximately 2,550 cubic feet per second on Monday, July 7.

Lower Columbia mainstem below Bonneville Dam – For the 4 days (July 3-6) when hatchery adult summer Chinook could be retained again:

We sampled 878 salmonid anglers (including 98 boats) with 66 adult and 5 jack summer Chinook, 25 sockeye, and 80 steelhead.

23 (35%) of the adult Chinook kept.    21 (84%) of the sockeye were kept though all were legal to be retained.     44 (55%) of the steelhead were kept.

By the time you read this, there will be a new record return for Columbia River sockeye.  Through July 7, a total of 507,280 fish had been counted at Bonneville Dam.  With daily counts 20,000+ for the last 2.5 weeks plus adding some recreational and commercial catch below the dam, this year’s return should easily beat the 520,959 fish that returned to the mouth of the Columbia in 2012.

The Dalles Pool – Bank anglers are catching some summer Chinook.

Sturgeon

Lower Columbia mainstem from the Marker 82 line downstream – Boat anglers in the Kalama area are doing well in the current catch-and-release only fishery.

Bonneville Pool – Retention will be allowed July 11-12 and July 18-19.  White sturgeon between 38-inches and 54-inches fork length may be retained.  Daily limit is 1 fish.

Angling for sturgeon is prohibited through July 31 between The Dalles Dam downstream 1.8 miles to a line from the east (upstream) dock at the Port of The Dalles boat ramp straight across to a marker on the Washington shore.

The Dalles Pool – Slow for legals.

Walleye and Bass

The Dalles Pool – Anglers are catching some bass.

Trout

Recent plants of rainbows (no reports on angling success):

TAKHLAKH LK

Shad

Lower Columbia below Bonneville Dam – Fishing for shad is pretty much over for the year.

PETE CHADWICK OF RIVER BEND JIGS WITH A NICE WESTPORT CHINOOK. (SALT PATROL)

‘Steady To Red-Hot’ For Westport Salmon, Reports Keizer

Editor’s note: I’m waiting for the latest weekly WDFW salmon creel sampling report for Ilwaco, Westport, La Push and Neah Bay, but in the meanwhile, John Keizer of SaltPatrol this morning emailed out the following fishing report.

by John Keizer

Fished Westport for the past four days with a different group of guys each day. It was steady to red-hot fishing for kings to 20-plus pounds and coho ranging 3 to 8 pounds.

PETE CHADWICK OF RIVER BEND JIGS WITH A NICE WESTPORT CHINOOK. (SALT PATROL)

PETE CHADWICK OF RIVER BEND JIGS WITH A NICE WESTPORT CHINOOK. (SALT PATROL)

Most of the fish came either up on the beach in 40 to 70 feet of water trolling a diver with a Yakima Bait Fish Flash rigged with a whole herring on a 4- to 5-foot Seaguar 25-pound fluorocarbon leader with 5/0 Mustad octopus hooks .

Offshore we found kings in the 275- to 300-foot water fishing 160 to 210 feet on the Scotty Downriggers. Best action here was on Pro-Troll 11-inch UV flasher with a Gold Star squid or Kingfisher spoon.

THE SALT PATROL BOAT TROLLS FOR SALMON. (SALT PATROL)

THE SALT PATROL BOAT TROLLS FOR SALMON. (SALT PATROL)

You really need to pay attention to the sonar out here to located the fish and adjust your rigger to the same depth or just below the bait ball. The new Lowrance SonarHub running CHIRP was a big help in picking out fish in the bait balls.

Weather was great with flat water every day except Monday when we had 4-foot swell with 2- to 3-second duration and 15 to 20 mph winds made it a one-way troll, but we still limited in four hours on kings and coho.

ROB TOBECK SHOWS OFF A NICE 'NOOK. (SALT PATROL)

ROB TOBECK SHOWS OFF A NICE ‘NOOK. (SALT PATROL)