The aboriginal fish hunting

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rickychen

New Member
Dec 11, 2017
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#1
An aboriginal guy looking for food near a stream. When he was walking down a large waterfall, he suddenly discovered a fish swimming under the stream. He jumped down to catch it, but he could not catch it. He had touched the fish but because of its body too slippery so he lost it. He immediately cut a bamboo tree and split it into several small spears.



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He used this bamboo to stab the fish. After a stabbing several times, the aboriginal guy finally caught the fish by his bamboo


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Aboriginal fish processing method:


  • Pecking fish, stabbing fish in bamboo shoots, and baking.
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Put fish in bamboo tube and bake.



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The taste of fish in both ways is delicious and sweet, in addition to the aroma of bamboo.



Link to watch video:
 
Sep 9, 2015
93
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#5
I've speared trout with a similarly fashioned improvised spear in the Sierra Nevada mt's. Fun way to to get dinner. Not a "hunting report" though.
 

WaterDawg

Well-Known Member
Nov 20, 2016
613
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#8
When I can think of myself, the smart trapping and catching that prey is a happy thing
I can’t follow that sentence. I did try spearing some bottom suckers with a stick in the Merced river and found it was harder than it looks.
 

SurfNHuntSD

Well-Known Member
Oct 1, 2013
1,953
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San Diego
#9
It's basically a bamboo version of a Hawaiian sling spear.. or "3 prong" as we call it. Only difference is spearing fish with it above the water is harder than being underwater.. you get the parallax effect similar to bowfishing when you shoot too high. I've never done it with fish but we used to do it on Tahitian prawns in the creeks.