Fished from shore Saturday 10/1 in the afternoon and evening in between doing chores and watching as much of the Buckeyes as I could swallow. In the first 90 minutes caught only 3 crappies and 1 bluegill, but 2 of the crappies were 10.5 and 11.25. Those fish were caught on triple tip grubs. I figured the bite was slow so next session started to play with fishing depth and cycled thru 3 different baits and 6 different color combinations. Once locating depth and tube color, the bite was very active with both crappies and bluegills willing to play the game. By the end of the day Saturday, catch was 23 crappies, 18 bluegills, and one 10" bass. I don't tip with wax worms but many GLSM fishermen do. GLSM has a very impressive class of crappies. 16 of the crappies were legal.....very few short fish. 11.25 was biggest, most 10.25-10.5". Bulk of fish were white crappies although just before dark I found some fast action for black crappies in the 9.5-10" range. More than 1/2 the bluegills were keeper size, thick 7-8". When I arrived Saturday around noon my neighbor was just quitting.....in a bucket he had 13 great looking gills to clean. He said he kept 18 earlier in the week and he and a friend quit at 50 gills the prior weekend. I fished for an hour and half Sunday morning. Bite was slower but caught 6 crappies, 4 bluegills, and another small bass. 4 of these crappies were 10+ including one 11.75. 70% of my crappies were legal......impressive and says something for the impact of the state's 9" size limit. The real key to catching fish was depth. Fish were holding around brush/cover, but right off the bottom. They weren't aggressive and required you pretty much hit them in the nose fishing within a few inches of the bottom. Water temp was 57 degrees (earlier in the week I was at Brookville and water temp there 67 degrees......big difference). Below is a pic of an 11.25 inch crappie caught Sunday by my nephew.