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Daiwa Tatula 100 Casting Reel

Daiwa

6.3:1 / Right Hand

Daiwa Tatula 100 Casting Reel 6.3:1 / Right Hand
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  • 6.3:1 / Right Hand
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$159.99

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Description

The TATULA 100 is the smallest and lightest reel in the series. It is the most comfortable and palmable reel seen in many years. And with a feather weight of 6.9 ounces it may be the lightest, most fatigue free, reel Daiwa has ever built.  The Zero Adjuster spool setting and T-Wing System level wind, casts longer and more accurately. The comfort is enhanced by redesigned Soft Touch Handle Knobs. The reel is also well suited for junior anglers with smaller hands. The bones of the reel are strong with an Aluminum Frame providing rigidity and a smooth performance.

WARNING: Cancer and Reproductive Harm - www.P65Warnings.ca.gov.

Model Number Hand Gear Ratio Max Drag Bearings Wt. (oz.) Line Capacity
(Mono)
Inches Per Crank
TTU100H Right 6.3:1 11 7+1RB 6.9 12/150 14/145 26.3
TTU100HS Right 7.1:1 11 7+1RB 6.9 12/150 14/145 29.8
TTU100XS Right 8.1:1 11 7+1RB 6.9 12/150 14/145 33.9
TTU100HL Left 6.3:1 11 7+1RB 6.9 12/150 14/145 26.3
TTU100HSL Left 7.1:1 11 7+1RB 6.9 12/150 14/145 29.8
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Gear Ratio
6.3:1
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Right Hand
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3
Price
$159.99
Gear Ratio
7.3:1
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Right Hand
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Price
$159.99
Gear Ratio
8.1:1
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Right Hand
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5+
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$159.99
Gear Ratio
6.3:1
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Left Hand
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2
Price
$159.99
Gear Ratio
7.3:1
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Left Hand
Stock
Notify me when it's back in stock
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$159.99

Videos & Articles

    • How to Find and Fish Offshore Grass

      Bassmaster Opens Pro, Chad Smith heads south for the winter to chase big Florida bass. A common way he catches them during this time of year is by targeting offshore grass. 

      Before even putting a bait in the water, Chad spends a considerable amount of time behind his graphs narrowing down the exact spots he wants to pick apart. First, start off by looking for large flats with long and subtle contour lines. Next, drive around looking for irregularities in weed lines or isolated clumps of grass that bass may relate to. 

      Once you decide where to fish, Chad's go-to bait is a chatterbait/bladed jig. He keeps it simple, the deeper or windier the conditions are - the heavier the bait he uses. The key is to keep contact with the grass at all times.

      Slowly working the bait or adding pauses throughout the retrieve allow the bait to fall into the grass. When you feel contact, use short pops to rip it free. Oftentimes you will get bit as the bait rips through the grass. 

      Once you get a bite - slow down in that area. That fish was there for a reason and there is a good chance others are there with it!

      Baits

      Z Man Jackhammer Chatterbait

      Z Man Razor Shadz

      Gear

      Daiwa Tatula 7’3” MH Casting Rod

      Daiwa Tatula 100 6.3:1 Casting Reel

      Seaguar InvizX Fluoro 15lb 

    • Gear Ratios Simplified

      A mistake anglers commonly make is the determination of the appropriate gear ratio for each style of fishing. One of the biggest factors that plays into this mistake is knowing what gear ratio even means.  For example, take a reel that is labeled to be a 7.3:1 gear ratio. For each full rotation of the reel handle, the spool will turn 7.3 times. See the breakdown below for important information when considering which reel to use for different applications. 

      5:1 and 6:1

      These gear ratios are slower and are great for moving baits. The slower gear ratio will help you retrieve the bait at a proper speed and not overwork it. Also, the slow gear ratio reels have the most power per turn of the handle. Applications like deep crankbaits inherently put a lot of resistance on the reel. Slower gear ratios will help eliminate the resistance felt when reeling in the bait. 

      7:1

      This is considered the most universal gear ratio due to the fact that it is the happy medium between too fast and too slow. Jigs, spinnerbaits, chatterbaits, crankbaits, swimbaits and topwater can all be effectively fished on a 7-speed gear ratio.

      8:1 or faster

      These speed demons are made for applications when quickly picking up line is critical in order to set the hook. Applications include flipping, punching, or frogging. All of these styles typically use thicker gauge hooks and require there to be no slack in the line, otherwise your hookset will lack power to successfully land the fish. 

      Gear breakdown

      Daiwa Tatula SV 6.3.1

      Daiwa Tatula SV 7.3.1

      Daiwa Tatula SV 8.1.1

      Apparel

      Omnia Trucker Hat