MBR782C - Because it loads so easily, the 782 allows you to cast undersized baits with surprising accuracy and power, particularly around docks, rocks, and brush. Its light tip, paired with a medium-heavy butt, make this rod a good choice for a wide variety of baits and techniques, including small jigs and worms.
MBR783C - A good choice for fishing light to medium jigs and worms, the 783 was designed to fish bass, northerns, and even walleyes in certain applications. But it also makes a very nice light saltwater rod for snook, redfish, and specks. It's powerful, with a tip, which allows for a good hook set, and still has enough power to move fish away from heavy cover without feeling too stiff. If we had to choose one casting rod for all our fishing, the 783 would be our choice.
MBR784C - This rod has been designed for Largemouth bass, but it doubles nicely for big northerns and light duty Muskie fishing. The tip is stiff, with a magnum butt for moving large fish in heavy cover. It excels in brushy, tree choked areas where you need a powerful rod to get the fish to the boat. It's also the perfect choice for fishing heavy jigs or large plastic worms in deep water where "feel" is paramount, and for heavy duty spoon-jigging, where your ability to set the hook in deep water is especially important.
MBR785C - Largemouths, especially big ones, may not have the stamina to last in a long fight, but you won't find a fish that pulls harder for 20 or 30 seconds - especially in heavy cover. It requires a rod with plenty of backbone. One that's light enough to use all day, yet one that quickly reacts with authority. That's exactly where the 785 comes in. It has a magnum fast taper with an extra strong tip, which means that when you move the rod, the fish comes with it.
MBR843C - Carolina-rigged plastic worms require a bit longer rod to handle the long leaders associated with the technique, while deep water jig fishing is much easier with a long rod because it increases the leverage during the hook set and moves more line. It's a matter of leverage, and this rod makes the job a lot easier. The 843 is excellent for both applications.
MBR844C - A remarkably versatile deep water jigging rod, this powerful 7-footer delivers increased tip speed, longer casts and more positive hook sets. It works extremely well for Carolina-rigged worms, pitching jigs in close or even light-duty flipping. If weeds are the dominant cover in your lake, you'll appreciate the magnum power of the 844 for pulling big bass out of the thick stuff. Freshwater stripers, northerns, and muskies can be taken with this rod, but mainly it's a serious big bass tool.
MBR845C - When you fish for big bass in heavy cover, you need a rod that can move them out of the brush before they get all wrapped up. Heavy line, thick brush, big jigs, and short tempered largemouths are what this rod is all about. If you live where big stripers and hybrids chase bait, you'll also be a real fan of the 845. Naturally, a rod this powerful can easily be used in light saltwater but it's designed primarily for heavy cover, lead-head jigs, and oversize bucketmouths.