Prohunter Safari Multiverse Offshore Travel Spinning Popping Rod

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  • $248.00
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  • Rod Care

    Please Read Section on Common Sense Use and Care of Multi-Section Rods

Prohunter Multiverse Travel Rods are truly a game changer for the traveling fisherman. Multiverse Offshore Jigging and Popping Rods are 'True' travel rods that will fit in checked in luggage and will not require a rod tube as a dedicated piece of luggage and yet still are able to handle the biggest toughest offshore gamefish. Any other 'travel rod' that breaks down to more than 26" will not fit in IATA approved luggage and will not fit in overhead bins, thereby neccesitating an additional checked luggage and associated fees. These 5 Section Popping rods are rated from 80 - 100 lb line class and break down to a mere 25.5" and 9.25oz. The first of their kind. They won't break the bank, are super tough, super light and they're more than capable when casting to 100+ lb tuna for monster Cubera Snappers. 
 
Prohunter Multiverse rods are made from the highest quality Japanese carbon fiber and Alps hardware. They have been subject to rigorous and severe testing including load and destructive testing (see video).
 
Comes with a hard travel case that will fit in IATA approved check in suitcases*.
 
Covered by a simple US based warranty (we know that accidents do happen so replacement sections are possible, ie, you do not need to replace the entire rod).
 
* Although these rods in their cases are approved to fit in cabin overhead luggage bins, not all security at some airports allow rods in aircraft. We've had no problems at US airports but security check points at some foreign airports have required that they be in checked in luggage.
 
SMOC80-5XH - 5-pc / 100-170g / PE8 / 8'
SMOC76-5XH - 5pc / 120-200g / PE10 / 7' 6"
 
    • Weight
      4 lbs
    • SKU
      SMOCxx
  • Choose Model
    SMOC80-5XH PE8 8', SMOC76-5XH PE10 7' 6"
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Thank-you for your purchase. Even if you have a fully warranted rod. Common sense rules for its proper use and care.

Assembly:

Pre-assemble sections by slowly aligning and slowly rotating sections into each other. Do not snug up connections yet.

Once assembled, align the sections by sighting along the rod and rotating sections to ensure that the guides are all aligned

correctly. The sections of all the rods we ship have been checked to ensure that they fit correctly. A thin layer of wax has also been

applied to ensure that the sections do not get stuck together after prolonged use.

Once aligned, snug up sections firmly. The rods are designed to have AT LEAST 70% of the exposed male portions fit inside the

female part. DO NOT force or jam sections together excessively.

Disassembly:

Slowly rotate AND pull the sections apart. DO NOT EVER use the guides for leverage. Utilize the grippy rubber side of the supplied

rod straps if additional grip is needed to pull and rotate sections apart. A pair of disposable nitrile gloves (included with your rod)

comes in very handy for this. If the sections are difficult to take apart, a second person may be needed. In this situation it is best if

each person has one hand on each of opposite sections. NOT both hands on one section. Once positioned, both persons will

slowly rotate and pull the sections apart in unison. Apply 70% pressure to rotating and 30% pressure to pulling the sections apart.

 

Care and Maintenance

Ferrules . . . these are normally hardy connection joints that do not require a lot of attention. Apply a thin coat of wax or dry soap to

the male ferrule to ease assembly and disassembly. We’ve found that common lip balm works very well. Clean the connections

after each use and ensure that there is no excessive build up of wax or debris. The ferrules are not designed to fit all the way. So

do not force them in too tight. Over time and use, they will snug in further. So do not attempt to sand the male sections so they fit

further into the female sections. It is important over an extended period of fishing to check that the joints are snug. One of the major

causes of failures is due to sections coming apart during the course of fishing.

Guides . . . Check the integrity of your guides by "sighting" down the assembled rod so you can see bent or misaligned guides;

minor bends or twists in guides can usually be corrected with careful pressure; do not use "toothy" pliers on guides as they will

leave rough areas that will damage lines; otherwise, keeping guides free of debris and dirt is a periodic duty. NEVER use the

guides as leverage when twisting, aligning or disassembling rod sections. Misaligned guides during fishing are usually an indicator

of sections coming loose and need to be snugged back in. Loose sections are a common cause of rod failure.

Guard against knicks . . . It is best to avoid colliding your rods with sharp objects, such as hooks, rocks, split shot, etc.; these and

other impacts can damage the rod's fibers (regardless what the rod is made of) and encourage breakage at the weakened spot.

Immovable objects . . . No rod is meant to be used as a lever in a stubborn attempt to move the immovable; if your line is caught on

something, do not use the rod to jerk on the line; rather point the rod in a straight line toward the source of the snag and pull

steadily until the lure or leader breaks.

Rod pressure . . . When fighting large fish or strong current, use the rod in a sideways angle as opposed to straight upright; this

lessens strain on the rod and is often a better tactical position. ALWAYS avoid ‘High Sticking’. It is also important during the course

of fishing to check on the snugness of all the joints of the rods. One of the most common causes of breakage is the ferrules coming

loose during fishing.

Cleaning . . . Rinse and wipe your rod off after each use before storage; if used in saltwater, be sure to wash it off with freshwater

and allow it to air dry before storage; do not store a wet rod in an enclosed area or sealed container, as it can mildew handles and

cause swelling/rotting of the cork.

Storage . . . store each of your rods, and each section singly in (a) a cloth rod bag and (b) a hard rod case; (we favor the tips of

both the butt and sections of our rods facing downward in these cases to protect them). Do not store rods in excessive heat, e.g.,

trunk of your car. Do not store away wet rods.

Chemicals . . . Avoid exposing rods and cases to harsh chemicals such as petroleum products, insect repellent, etc.

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