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Author Topic: Mulett Competition.  (Read 53455 times)
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Kaptan 18' inboard engines (ford fiesta)

« Reply #150 on: December 10, 2008, 16:30:01 CET »

The type of bread they are refering to is made from more than one strip of dough, usually three. They are woven (maljati) just like girls do with their hair. The loaf resembles a braided line when finished. The baked bread once soaked can be, with a bit of patience , un-woven into the original rolls of dough. These can be used as bait once processed as mentioned above.

Can't wait to go fishing
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I'd rather be fishing

« Reply #151 on: December 10, 2008, 16:51:01 CET »

Imaljati could also mean plats...

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« Reply #152 on: December 11, 2008, 12:01:23 CET »

Courtesy of KSFA Malta:

?Farka? : The best mullet bait secret.   


First and foremost the bread roll has to be the type rolled in snail shell form, one which has been formed in the shape of a snails shell. Fresh and cooked at the bakers, place the fresh roll in luke warm water and let the roll absorb the warm water, one can also use warm milk. Once soaked remove roll from liquid and without damaging the roll gently squeeze the roll between your hands slowly and gently removing the access liquid. Open out the dough to its original shape before its was formed into a snail like roll. This should look like a long sausage form length of dough. Prepare a dry towel and wrap the dough into the towel gently removing more of the liquid absorbed by the bread. Remove from the first towel and wrap into a second towel, leave roll wrapped in towel, place into a plastic bag and put into the refrigerator over night. The result will be a long length of stringy bread, with your fingers pick and pull a short length of this bread and hook it onto your hook as you would hook a worm. Leave some extra length hanging below the hook. The bread becomes very rubbery like when left overnight in the fridge and is presented excellently in the sea. Use the remaining liquid \ milk to add to your ground bait.

Try this, it really works well, as good as if not better than fresh sliced bread pinched on the hook. Which by the way is my second best option. It takes a while to get it right but once you get used to it you will not go back to anything else.

Tight lines

Steve Johnston  Malta."

i agree with rammx!!!
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