The Binsky made by Fish Sense Lures, Inc.

The Binsky Features:

The Binsky has a mirror-like finish and comes equipped with a rock hard RED EYE, a realistic shad design, and hard vibration; it’s impossible for any fish species to ignore.

  • Mirror Like Finish
  • Large 3D Red Eye
  • Realistic Shad Design
  • Unmatched Hard Vibration and Reaction Time with minimal rod movement.
  • Extreme sensitivity and feel at extreme depths, more than any other blade bait on the market.
  • Razor sharp lip gripping hooks.

Not familiar with this style lure? We’ve got you covered. Click here for more details on how to use The Binsky.

The Binsky Red Craw Back

The Binsky Red Craw


The Binsky Chart/Blue Back

The Binsky chart/blue Blade Bait


The Binsky Sexy Shad

The Binsky sexy shad Blade Bait


The Binsky Gold

The Binsky Gold Blade Bait


The Binsky Silver

The Binsky Silver Blade Bait


Now, how does one work The Binsky blade bait? There are a few very important factors in the cadence I use. How high I pull the bait off the bottom, how long I let it sit between hops and how aggressive I work it. I too often hear and read that there is only one strict way to work it.

It is key to experiment with your retrieve. There are cases where I simply let it sit on bottom and the fish just pick it up. In many cases after beating up on a school of fish, I change to a very aggressive cadence with hard high snaps to reignite the school. As mentioned earlier I turn the ping speed up on my sonar to see my Binsky as I fish it. If the fish are suspended off bottom I can real it up and actually see myself stop it right where the fish are so I can have it right in the prime strike zone.

There are times I start to reel in and we have seen a fish follow it right off the bottom and before you know it, you are hooked in. It is pretty wild once you take the time to experiment and fine tune it all. Sometimes it is just a matter of dropping it to the bottom and reeling it straight back up, I may throw in a pause or two along the way.

It is always important to visualize how rod movement above water translates down below. For instance, it is important to have good straight line with no memory. If part of your cadence is pulling curls out of your line it gives you a false idea how much you are actually moving your bait. For this reason, I always have a bottle of line conditioner on my boat.

I do not always fish The Binsky vertically. When certain areas prove to hold fish on consecutive trips I will hit those areas and methodically fan cast it looking for moving schools of fish. In cold water conditions, I look for steep drop-offs coming off the shoreline. Fish will set up on these steep drops because they can easily access shallow or deep water by simply moving vertically in the water column. Variables that make these areas even better are chunk rock or a transition in cover at the drop-off. I will sit off these spots in deep water and cast up shallow. After the bait hits bottom I methodically hop it down like it is a virtual set of stairs. Most times, you will feel a tick on the fall or when you lift up you will feel dead weight.