Tag Archives: making in-line spinners

How To Build a Double Cowgirl Musky Inline Spinner

How To Build a Double Cowgirl Musky Inline Spinner

How To Build a Double Cowgirl Musky Inline SpinnerIf you’re a hardcore Musky angler, you will undoubtedly want to learn How To Build a Double Cowgirl Musky Inline Spinner.

Double Cowgirl Musky Inline Spinners catch some monster fish. And building them yourself will save you a ton of cash over the years. You also get the option of making custom colors and configurations by making your own baits.

Building these spinners isn’t difficult. But sometimes it can be intimidating to get started. The video below will walk you through the entire process, from tying the skirt to assembling and finishing the bait.

You can get started by clamping a small piece of coiled wire in your vise and creating your own skirt with tinsel and thread. Creating the skirt is actually the most time-consuming part of the whole process.

Once the skirt has been tied, it’s time to start assembling the rest of the parts to build your inline musky spinner.

The Skirt is Finished. Now What?

Now we’ll take a treble hook, a wire shaft, a piece of heat shrink tubing, 2 magnum Colorado spinner blades (size 10), a solid brass lure body (approximately 3/8 oz.), clevises, hollow metal beads, a split ring and a lead egg sinker.

Now it’s time to assemble all of these items.

The first thing you’ll do is add the treble hook to the wire shaft and then secure it with a piece of heat shrink tubing.

Once the heat shrink tubing has been slid into place, heated and then allowed to cool, the rest of the process involves sliding various components onto the wire shaft to create the actual spinner assembly.

Probably the trickiest part is making sure the two clevises are installed correctly so the two blades work in conjunction with each other. So be sure to pay close attention when doing that part of the assembly!

The final step is to bend the end of the wire into a loop where your line will be tied on. This involves making a couple of bends and then twisting the wire around the wire shaft. When you’re finished with the twists, the excess wire can be trimmed off with wire cutters.

Now, go and catch a big musky!

Items used for this project:

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If you’d like to learn how to make spinnerbaits for bass, click here.

And, as always, if you need any kind of lure-making supplies, be sure to visit our website, at http://lurepartsonline.com

Make Your Own Inline Spinners

French Spinner Blades

French Spinner Blades

Make your own inline spinners.

Inline spinners have been around for a very long time and they have caught millions of fish covering hundreds, or maybe even thousands, of different species across the globe.

It’s safe to say that they are a fishing staple for many different species pursued by anglers worldwide.

The reason for their wild popularity is that in-line spinners just plain catch fish. And even better is the fact that they’re not hard to use. Cast it out, reel it in. It’s that easy! Of course you can vary retrieve speeds, etc., to try to trigger bites from lethargic fish, but day in and day out, that’s not necessary to get fish to bite on inline spinners.

Inline spinners range in size from very tiny, for small panfish and trout, to extra-heavy-duty for monster northern pike and musky. They have been responsible for some serious trophy fish over the decades.

Some really nice spinners can be bought at retail stores across the globe, as well as a slew of online tackle retailers. They can range from very basic, to extremely customized with regard to the look of them. Most are reasonably priced, but when you start getting into the heavy duty spinners for pike and musky, they can get expensive in a hurry.

Homemade Inline Spinner

Medium Inline Spinner – Created by Tackle Underground member ciumbaca

This is where wanting to make your own inline spinners comes into play, to save you a lot of money and give you the freedom and flexibility to make them exactly they way you want them.

Pictured to the left is a beautiful homemade inline spinner, created by Tackle Underground member ciumbaca.

This is just one of the many inline spinners he created and posted photos of, but it gives you a good idea of how nice homemade inline spinners can be made to look.

In addition to being able to tweak the colors, size and other options, if you make your own inline spinners, you can also turn out some super-high-quality baits for less than you could buy them for if you bought factory goods or had someone custom-make them for you.

And, of course, you get the satisfaction of catching nice fish on lures you made, which is a major part of why people choose to make their own lures to begin with. And who doesn’t want to save money, right?

So what we’d like to do now is give you some detailed instructions, showing you how to make your own inline spinners. But instead of writing it out and requiring you to read through a lengthy article, we’ve chosen to show you how in a great tutorial video put together by Tyler, a Lure Parts Online customer who was nice enough to take the time to create the video.

In addition to showing you how to make some nice inline spinners, Tyler also shows you what it will cost, so you know right up front what’s involved regarding your budget and how much you’ll save vs. buying spinners from retail stores.

This awesome video goes into great detail when it comes to showing you exactly what parts you’ll need to purchase, including all of the part numbers. So be sure to grab a pencil and piece of paper so you can take notes and jot down ideas that you might get as you watch the video.

In case you missed any of the part numbers in the video, you can visit the Lure Parts Online website, in the inline spinner parts section, by clicking this link: Inline Spinner Parts

And here are the individual part numbers and links to each part, for your convenience:

If you’d like to visit Tyler’s YouTube channel, you can do so here: Frugal Fisherman