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How to Fix Fishing Reels
- Modern fishing reels are designed to withstand an enormous amount of wear and tear. From heavy duty bearings and gears to specialty coatings applied to help ward off the impact of abrasives and corrosives such as salt, reels today are designed and engineered to provide reliable and lasting operation. However, there may be times when reels do not operate at their optimum performance and it becomes necessary to do a thorough cleaning or evaluation for further repair.
- Begin by thoroughly wiping the entire exterior of the reel with a clean soft cloth to remove any debris or dirt. It may be necessary to use a mild solution of soap and water or a mild degreaser. This is a good starting point as a buildup of dirt and debris may inhibit the proper operation of some parts.
- Remove the spindle. This may be performed differently based on the type of reel such as a spinning reel, bait casting reel, fly reel or spin casting reel. In most instances it will be necessary to remove a retaining screw or locking device. Once the retainer is removed or open, simply slide the spool from the reel.
- With the spool removed, gearing for the spool may now be accessible based on the model of reel. This gearing often times will accumulate debris from the water and build up which may interfere or slow the gears operation. Wipe the gears clean with a towel and use a small brush if necessary. Inspect for any broken or chipped gears or parts. If all appears to be functional, apply a small amount of reel lubricant such as Reel Butter to the gears and moving parts.
- Wipe the spool down thoroughly to remove any buildup of scum or other water debris. Pond scum and algae, if present, may become attached to the fishing line and then transferred to the inside of the spool. This buildup will slow down and impact the performance of the reel during casting and may even be abrasive to the line itself. Inspect the spool for nicks, dents or chips, which may require a new spool. Replace the spool on the reel and secure.
- Remove the handle from the reel, if possible. This typically involves removing a small screw on the opposite side of the reel or may be as simple as turning the hand in the opposite direction. Refer to the owner's manual for specific information.
- Many reels may have the handle assembly sealed from the main body of the reel. Remove and clean any debris or dirt from the handle, threads and insertion point on the reel body. Apply a small amount of the Reel Butter or other reel lubricant to the threads and reassemble.
- Using a small screwdriver, remove any screws necessary to access the main body of the reel. Thoroughly clean any old grease and build from as much of the interior as possible. Carefully inspect the gears and moving parts for any damage or breakage. If the parts seem intact, apply a small amount of reel lubricant to the gear and reassemble the reel. Wipe the entire reel down with a multi-purpose oil such as WD-40.
- A thorough cleaning and lubrication will fix many problems associated with reels. Damaged reel handles or spools are simply do-it-yourself fixes. However, if you observe damaged gears or working parts you should refer the reel to a qualified repair technician.
How to Clean a Fishing Reel
- It's not necessary to spend a bunch of money on a fishing reel to get one that will last. The lifespan of the reel will depend on how well you maintain it. Even a cheap reel will last a long time if it's properly cleaned and maintained. An expensive reel will bite the dust if it's left filled with salt, sand and other debris. If you want to get your money's worth out of your reel, you'll have to keep it clean. It's not that hard and takes only a little bit of time.
- Find a clean area to take the reel apart. Since you'll be removing some screws and parts, a kitchen table would be the perfect spot at which to do your work. You'll be able to contain all your parts in one place, so nothing gets lost.
- Remove the reel from the rod. You can now place the rod somewhere out of the way, since you won't be needing it for a bit. Lay your towels out on the table. You'll be working on one and using the other to hold your parts.
- Unscrew the handle of the reel. Usually this is done by unscrewing the handle in a counterclockwise direction. If the handle is held on by a screw, you should be able to unscrew it with your fingers. The handle should then easily remove itself from the reel. Place the handle on one of the towels.
- Spray a little WD-40 on the outside of the reel. Wipe the outside of the reel with some paper towels. You are basically cleaning off any dirt that is on the outside of the reel.
- Unscrew the four screws that are visible on one side of the reel. Take note of how the screws are holding the reel together. Place the screws on the towel with the reel handle. Remove the plate and place it on the towel with the other parts.
- Look at the reel and note where the gears are. Use your cotton swabs and remove any dirt that you can see. If you're using WD-40, spray a small amount onto each gear. If using reel grease, place a few drops onto each gear.
- Put the reel back together again. Simply reverse all the steps you just went through to take the reel apart. Once you've got the parts back on the reel, you can put the reel back on the rod. You're now ready to go fishing again.
How to Lubricate Fishing Reels
- Regularly lubricating a fishing reel improves the performance and life of the equipment. Learn how to perform this maintenance on common spinning and baitcasting fishing reels.
- Flick your finger on the reel spool to determine how freely it spins. The spool on spincasting reels should spin at least eight times with a single flick of your finger. Baitcasting reels should rotate at least 12 times with a finger flick. If either reel is slow, it is time to lubricate the mechanism.
- Remove the line spool from the fishing reel (some lubricants can weaken monofilament and make it brittle).
- Disassemble the reel according to the instructions in your owner's manual. If you've lost the instructions, either order a new copy from the manufacturer or carefully take apart the reel and place the parts in sequence as you remove them. Most reels will readily come apart by removing the crank handle and reel cover (by turning counterclockwise).
- Apply fishing-reel lubricant or a fine-machine oil, placing drops on the ball bearings, gear-drag mechanism, steel spindle for the line spool and the crank assembly. Don't over-lubricate the reel. A controlled burst of WD-40 lubricant will do the trick in an emergency situation (like in the middle of a fishing trip), but using the manufacturer's recommended lubricant produces the best results.
- Reassemble the reel by reversing the order in which the parts were removed. Reattach the line spool and test the reel for fluid movement.
How to Put Line on a Spinning Reel?
- How you put your line on your spinning reel can determine the outcome of your fishing trip. If done incorrectly, the reel can become tangled, and the line can break. Follow these steps to learn how to put line on a spinning reel.
- Remove most of the old fishing line off of the spinning reel. Leave just enough line through the spool end of the rod to attach the new fishing line to.
- Make 2 clinch knots to attach the new line to the old. For instructions, see the related eHow article titled "How to Tie a Clinch Knot."
- Lay the new spool of fishing line on the floor. Position it so that it comes off the new spool exactly as it will go on to the spinning reel.
- Secure the fishing line tightly with your free hand. Slowly turn the spinning reel with your other hand, making sure that the line winds on tightly.
- Fill the spool until it is about an eighth of an inch from the spool tip. This should only require about 50 yards of fishing line. Don't fill the entire spool, or you risk tangling the line.
- In literary records, the earliest evidence of the fishing reel comes from a 4th century AD work entitled Lives of Famous Immortals. The earliest known depiction of a fishing reel comes from a Southern Song (1127-1279) painting done in 1195 by Ma Yuan (c. 1160-1225) called "Angler on a Wintry Lake," showing a man sitting on a small sampan boat while casting out his fishing line. Another fishing reel was featured in a painting by Wu Zhen (1280-1354). The book Tianzhu lingqian (Holy Lections from Indian Sources), printed sometime between 1208 and 1224, features two different woodblock print illustrations of fishing reels being used. An Armenian parchment Gospel of the 13th century shows a reel (though not as clearly depicted as the Chinese ones). The Sancai Tuhui, a Chinese encyclopedia published in 1609, features the next known picture of a fishing reel and vividly shows the windlass pulley of the device.These five pictures mentioned are the only ones which feature fishing reels before the year 1651 (when the first English illustration was made); after that year they became commonly depicted in world art.
- 1 x Fishing Spinning Reel
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