How to choose the right anchor
The boat fishing season has begun, the release of rubber rafts in the sea has been a very troubling problem, people have to think about the appropriate way to position themselves above the fish. These days anchor gear has become a very common part of boating, especially for fishing, to keep the boat in position, or to slow the drift of the boat.
The following is a brief introduction of several different anchorage, because the requirements for various situations are different, so it is not possible to meet all the requirements with a single anchorage.
It's an excellent anchor that doesn't take up much space and weighs 1.5KG and 3KG. When not in use, it can be folded up like an umbrella, and when in use, it has the function of a grappling hook. This type of anchor is generally suitable for rock bottoms and where there are branches and roots. However, it is not suitable for areas with a silt or sandy bottom, because the grappling hook may not be able to support or grasp the soft ground.
Bruce Syle Anchors
Brinell anchors are best used on muddy, sandy bottoms, such as inshore or muddy bottom lakes. It's going to plough into the boat, and it's going to pull harder and harder. For canoes, the most common is the 1KG.
They're not exactly anchors, but they're very useful when you don't want to drop an anchor but you don't want to let the boat ride with the wind or the current. The discharge rate has slowed by nearly a third to a half, which is quite good. Sea anchors work very much like parachutes. When the anchor is held open in the water, only a small amount of water is allowed to flow, and the resulting water resistance can slow the boat's release. The length of the anchor line should be at least 1.5 hull lengths when the sea anchor is placed. Sea anchors are very effective in lakes and oceans, but they are not useful (and can even be dangerous) in rivers, where the current causes the sea anchor's chute to pull back and capsize your boat.
Grass Branch Anchor (Brush Grippers)
When finding an ideal fishing spot in a river, a straw anchor is the best way to keep the boat at the spot. Its powerful teeth catch branches, miscanthus, and marsh weeds, and keep the boat from drifting downstream or away from the river bank. The stronger the current or the stronger the wind, the more tightly it can hold on.