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How to Purchase Clothes From Zara
When the clothes you wear need to be an outward representation of your natural style, Zara is a go-to choice. The Zara Collection has a wide array of separates for women, men and children. Here are tips on purchasing clothes from Zara so you can find your next favorite outfit.
Zara Clothing Lines
Inditex Group is the distribution group behind Zara, so it’s easy to understand how the clothing line has become such a fashion icon. Inditex began in 1963 as a small women’s clothing business, and it has expanded in the following decades to become a company with a global focus.
Zara clothing lines are continually updated for the upcoming seasons, ensuring that you will find fresh and innovative styles in outerwear, dresses, jumpsuits, blazers, tops, pants, jeans, sweatshirts, skirts, suits and much more. Women will have no trouble finding complementary accessories, shoes and bags in the Zara clothing line too.
Zara doesn’t leave out men and children from its clothing lines either. The Zara-dressed man can make a statement in jeans and a polo shirt, a crisp suit or something in between. As for kids, Zara dresses the youngsters as young as three months and up to age 14 with comfortable and fashion-forward styles.
Exploring the Zara Website
When you land on the Zara website, you’ll generally see showcased separates to preview the latest offerings. On the menu of choices is the “New In” featured apparel, sorted into categories for women, men and kids. If you’re all about the bestsellers, start there to see the most popular dresses and separates for women, skinny jeans and denim jackets for men and much more.
Placing an Order
As you browse, click on items to get more details. You’ll see product descriptions, sizing information, fabric composition and fabric care. You can also click to see whether items are available in a Zara store near you. If not or if you prefer to order online, choose your size and color and place the item in your cart by clicking “add.” Keep browsing until you have a shopping cart full of the separates you want, and then click “complete order.” Review your cart and either create a Zara account or log in to your Zara account if you already have one. Your Zara account enables you to keep track of your purchases, check on order status and more. Choose your shipping preference and enter your payment information to complete the purchase.
If you opted to pick up your order in a Zara store, you’ll save on shipping. You’ll get the details of your order after you finalize the payment.
Contact Zara directly with questions or concerns. Zara offers 24/7 chat support on the website. You can also call to speak with a customer care representative Monday through Saturday during specified hours. Zara keeps a presence on social media as well, so you can reach out via standard platforms to contact the company if you prefer.
Zara Sale Options
Don’t forget to check out the sales listings to find many items marked down 50 percent or more. Click “Sale” in the left sidebar and then click the large photo image or images to enter the sale section. Peruse the items available, clicking on any photo to see product details. Sales items tend to move fast, so act quickly if you find something you love.
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How to customize a super spook.
A noted bass pro reveals how he modifies a great lure to make it even more productive
By Mark Hicks | Published May 8, 2017 11:12 PM EDT
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The Heddon Zara Spook, a stogie-shaped, dog-walking stickbait, has been duping bass for more than 70 years. Heddon offers several versions, but the 5-inch, 7⁄8-ounce Super Spook is the favorite of legendary pro bass angler Penny Berryman.
Berryman performs several modifications that turn her Super Spook into a “Superb” Spook, and it would take a Brink’s truck to haul all the money Berryman has won with this lure. Her tweaked lure is 4⅜ inches long and weighs about 3⁄4 ounce—almost the size of the original Zara Spook. However, her Superb Spook is stouter, and it presents a better profile and splashes more when walked across the surface.
Instructions > Customize Your Super Spook
Step 1: Remove the hooks. Mark off a 5⁄8-inch-wide section of the lure around the middle hook hanger. The mark on the nose side should be 1⁄4 inch from the split-ring hanger. Saw off the marked section. Save the split ring and put it on the line eye to give the bait freedom to sashay.
Step 2: Place two small ball bearings, six BBs, or two 8mm glass beads inside the lure. They’ll rattle and make the lure’s tail sit deeper for better hookups. Apply a coat of 5-minute epoxy with a toothpick to the sawn openings on each half of the lure. Let the epoxy set.
Step 3: Shave off the excess epoxy with a razor. Smooth the joint with 220-grit sandpaper and finish with a buffing compound. Replace the hooks with longer-shaft Gamakatsu hooks. A red front treble reduces short strikes by encouraging bass to attack the head of the bait.
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By jds199 , March 12, 2007 in Hard Baits
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Hello all. I have been lurking around this website for awhile in an effort to determine whether or not to make the jump into making my own lures. I have to say that this is a great site and the lures that you all make are exceptional. I have decided to try a lure modification before I jump into lure making. I want to shorten a super spook. I read an article that mentioned this and it sounds like an interesting concept. I used a hand held pipe cutter to cut the lure in half. And then the same to take out the section to shorten. My first question is how can I strip the bait before I cut it. It seemed that the hardest part of cutting was getting through the hard paint before I got to the plastic. My second question is what will be my best way to put the lure back together.
Keep in mind I am new and really have no idea what I am doing. I was just proud that I was able to cut the bait without destroying it. I appreciate any feedback.
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hey, I read that article too! ingenious use of a pipe cutter! I use a Dremel flap sander to remove finish quickly when possible. But if you're going the whole route and adding weight so the tail will drag, why remove the finish at all? It's weight is insignificant on a 4 1/2" Spook. Just give it a light sanding with 400 grit paper. As far as gluing it back together, I'd probably try epoxy. You need to sand the edges flat after using the cutter to get maximum glue surface. Tape it together with some cellophane tape until it's cured and then sand the area smooth.
Thank you for your reply. The reason that I was looking to remove the paint was because as I was cutting the finish was coming off in large chunks and it seemed that was the hardest part to get through. So if I use a dremel sander I would just want to do it at the actual cut point so I didn't have to use the pipe cutter to get through. If that makes sense.
As I said I am as new to this as they come. When you say epoxy, where would I get that and is there any particular type?
First off, where is this article I would love to read it. Next, the epoxy refered to here is usually devcon and is avaliable at Wal-Mart in the home improvement section. I would also look into maybe making a small, maybe like 1/4", sleeve to epoxy inside the lure at the split to reinforce it. Keep us updated on your progress!
A Dremel flap sander is OK. A Dremel drum sander will damage the bait's plastic. Most often, I just peel and slice the finish off with a sharp thin blade (a Swiss Army), then sand with 400 grit. There are just too many types of clearcoat, finish, and lure plastic to use any chemical method reliably. gtlegs' sleeve idea is a good one. I doubt I could find a perfect size collar, but I could superglue some acetate pieces into the interior of the joint area to guide and reinforce the joint. Devcon 2 Ton or even the Devcon 5 Min would probably be a secure joint.
Thanks so much for the input. If you have anymore ideas...keep them coming. I got busy this week and have been unable to get to this project. Darn work always gets in the way!!! Hopefully this afternoon.
Trey - The article was in the latest Bass Times. I have no idea how it will work or if I will be able to get this thing back together. But I am going to give it a try.
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3 Tricks for More Bass with a Spook
By Tyler Brinks 9/19/2019
3 Tricks for More Bass with a Heddon Spook
One of the best topwater lures of all time is the Heddon Zara Spook. It’s been so successful that it has become the “Kleenex,” or the “Band-Aid” of the lure world where now any walking bait is often simply called a “Spook” regardless of the brand. It’s been catching them for 80-years and will continue to do so.
The basic premise of the bait is to get it to “walk-the-dog” along the surface. This action is a tried and true way to catch bass, but there are a few tricks you can add to catch even more.
Alton Jones , Alton Jones, Jr., and Jason Christie shared how they modify and change their favorite topwater walking bait.
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Alton Jones, Jr. | Red Target
Jones, Jr. is a longtime Zara Spook fisherman and said his go-to is the Super Spook Jr. “It works everywhere and is the most universal one they make,” he begins. “I use Bone 90% of the time and will switch to the clear version the rest of the time, those times when the bass are eating tiny baitfish.”
One modification he makes is adding a little bit of red to the bait. He believes this dramatically increases his hookup percentage for all three bass species but says it is vital for smallmouth and spotted bass.
“Spots and smallies are notorious for blowing your Spook out of the water and missing the bait. I found that adding a red circle with marker, right around the front hook gives them something to focus on since they are so target oriented when they feed,” he said.
Jones says the circle he adds is about half the size of a dime and adding it to the front hook is the key.
“Some guys add one red treble, but this works just as good. You want it on the front hook because that is the one that gets ‘em,” Jones said. “You don’t lose them when they are hooked on the front hook, and even if they miss it, the back hooks are right there to hook them.”
READ RELATED: Early Season Bladed Jigs with Alton Jones Jr.
Alton jones | double your split rings.
Like his son, Jones, Sr. is a big fan of the clear colored Super Spook Jr.
“It is the right size where you still get numbers of bites and still catch big ones. The clear color is what I use almost anytime the water is clear or calm,” said Jones. “The clear body hides the bait from them, and they don’t get as good of a look at it, but you still get the tantalizing walk-the-dog action that the Spook is known for.”
When fishing any of the varieties of Heddon’s Spooks, he often adds a second split ring to increase his chances of landing fish.
“I take off the hook and then add a second split ring. It does two things, it lowers the hooks further into the water and reduces leverage,” Jones said. “The fish can shake their head but can’t shake the lure as easily. This is especially important when fishing for smallmouth or spotted bass.”
READ RELATED: Small Swimbaits for Summer Bass with Alton Jones
Jason christie | change hooks.
In the old days, Christie was a fanatic about modifying his Zara Spooks and would drill them to add rattles, paint them with custom patterns, and more.
“All that changed when they came out with the One Knocker , it is the perfect sound, and they have so many great colors,” he began. Even though he doesn’t physically change the baits anymore, he does adjust a few things based on the conditions.
READ RELATED: The Versatility of Creature Baits with Jason Christie
“If the water is slick calm, I like to use a treble hook with a heavier gauge wire. I’ll add a heavier hook, and it is amazing what that does to the bait in terms of how fast you can work the bait,” said Christie. “A little extra weight really helps the action, and you can work the bait much faster and not have it come out of the water at all.”
One more thing he does is to add a snap to the front of the lure. “It just eliminates the need to tie a loop knot, and you will get better action with that snap.” Christie’s go-to Spook is the One Knocker but says they all have a time and place.
The Zara Spook was first introduced in 1939, and here 80 years later, we are still talking about how to fish it. It is a lure that has stood the test of time and continues to catch bass every year and everywhere. These modifications and tricks are sure to help you land even more bass with a Spook.
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The Heddon Zara Spook according to Charlie Campbell
Charlie Campbell is revered by Rick Clunn. When Clunn talks about Campbell, he even seems to bow his head, lower his voice and speak as if he is uttering a modern-day beatitude. In sum, Clunn of Ava, Missouri, says the world of professional bass fishing would be in a state of perfection if all its participants and managers were able to acquit themselves as gracefully and honorably as Campbell has done throughout his life.
Campbell of Forsyth, Missouri, began competing in bass tournament in the 1960s, and at the age of 78, he is still competing in the Heartland Trails Elite Tournament series, as well as teaming with his wife, Wanda, to ply Heartland's Team Series. From May 22, 1974, to November 2, 2002, he participated in 229 Bassmaster events, including five Classics. On the Bassmaster circuit, Campbell won one event, finished in second place twice, finished in the top ten 16 times, in the top twenty 27 times and in the top fifty 79 times. Across his entire tournament career, his name has embellished the first-place spot on the leader board 67 times.
Besides his professional bass fishing endeavors, he was a successful high school teacher and coach for 15 years at Forsyth, Missouri, High School, where he conducted himself with the same saint-like demeanor that his bass tournament friends, such as Clunn, adulate.
He also worked as a fishing guide on Bull Shoals, Table Rock and Taneycomo lakes. In 1974 he became a proprietor of a marine shop, which focused primarily on rigging bass boats for area anglers. He designed and modified scores of bass lures, and The Charlie Campbell CC Spinner Bait was his most well-known creation, which Joe Hall's Blakemore Lure Company of Forsyth, Missouri, manufactured and merchandised. In1977, he went to work for Johnny Morris of Bass Pro Shops in Springfield, Missouri, where he helped design the Bass Tracker Boat and develop merchandizing strategies for boats and tackle. To this day Campbell remains a confidant of Morris and a vital member of Nitro Boats Pro Fishing Team, which includes such notable anglers as Kevin Van Dam, Rick Clunn, Edwin Evers, Stacey King and Tommy Martin.
Eventually folks outside of the angling world and the Ozark region recognized his manifold virtues. Thus the Missouri House of Representatives anointed him as an Outstanding Missourian. In 2003,Campbell was inducted into the Missouri Sports Hall of Fame. The Springfield, Missouri, Area Sports Hall of Fame inducted him in 2007, and he became a member of the Bass Fishing Hall of Fame in 2008.
Since the 1970s, the angling media have printed a substantial number of words about Campbell — especially about his prowess with employing Heddon Lure's Zara Spook. Wielding a Zara Spook remains one of his passions, and when he wields it, he still inveigles some impressive specimens, such as the nine-pound, six-ounce largemouth bass that his Zara Spook bewitched during the summer of 2008 at Taneycomo Lake. Moreover, it has waylaid several smallmouth bass in the six-pound range at Bull Shoals and Table Rock lakes. He caught his biggest Zara Spook bass in Mexico, and that brute weighed 12 pounds.
Despite the many words that have rolled off the printing presses about Campbell and the Zara Spook, a story about Campbell cannot be told without noting once again that he used a Zara Spook to catch 55.15 pounds of bass to win the B.A.S.S. Chapter Championship at Table Rock Lake on May 22-24, 1974. In the eyes of even the most skeptical observers, that catch documented his expertise at catching bass with a Zara Spook.
Because of all the media coverage about Campbell's wizardry with a Zara Spook, a lot of folks inside the fishing trade, including Johnny Morris, think that Campbell did more to popularize topwater fishing for bass than any other modern-day angler.
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It is interesting to gaze into Campbell's relatively small and rather vintage tackle box. In it lies five generations of the 4 ½-inch Zara Spook. These are, however, only a fraction of his total collection. The others are safely stored at his house. Besides the five generations of Zara Spooks in his tackle box, Heddon has created several other editions that he doesn't use, such as the 5 ½-inch Super Spook and 3 ½-inch Super Spook Jr.
One of his favorite Zara Spooks in his tackle box is a bullfrog-colored one. It's what Campbell calls a "thin-wall" Zara Spook, and the line tie is at the point of the Spook's nose. It is what Campbell calls his first generation Zara Spook, but he notes that it isn't the 1939 model. He suspects that it was made in the 1950s or early 1960s. He has repaired it a number of times with epoxy, and he has added two small BBs to its interior so that it rattles. It also sports two gold treble hooks.
His second generation Zara Spook is one that Heddon beefed up so that it could withstand the abuse that northern pike and other toothy and draconian species can occasionally muster. These Zara Spooks have what Campbell calls "thick walls." They also sported big treble hooks. What's more, these Zara Spooks were constructed with a seam that traverses from its nose to its tail along its entire back and belly; this seam connects the left side of the bait to its right side. In contrast, the seam for the thin-wall Zara Spook connects a long tail section to a short head section, and this seam is situated slightly in front of the first hook. The position of this seam in front of the hook enhances the way the Zara Spook moves across the surface. If the hooks are too heavy, Campbell has found that they affect the Zara Spook's buoyancy and the way that it lies on the surface, which affects the way it can be retrieved.
Even in the dexterous hands of Campbell, the thick-wall Spooks with the big hooks and long seam performed poorly when he tried to make them dance provocatively in what is called the "walking-the-dog" motif. Therefore,Campbell has had to customize them so that they will catch bass. He accomplished that with sand paper, replacing the hooks, and other subtle manipulations.
Campbell also notes that too much paint on the body of a Zara Spook can adversely affect the way it traverses across the surface.
Eventually a third generation Zara Spook emerged, and to Campbell's chagrin, it had what he calls an "offset line tie." It was situated under the nose rather than at the point of the nose. According to Campbell, when the line tie is under the nose, it adversely affects an angler's ability to consistently execute straight and accurate casts — especially if there is some wind. He noted that when an angler needs to retrieve a Zara Spook around a tree trunk, stump or along the edge of the many branches of a partially submerged cedar tree, an accurate cast is essential. Campbell has spent decades walking and waddling a Zara Spook around the multitude of flooded hardwood and cedar trees that adorn Bull Shoals and Table Rock lakes; so he knows what is necessary to perform such a task.
After Campbell and several other Zara Spook aficionados petitioned Heddon to make some changes, another generation of the Zara Spook eventually emerged. This one had a fake seam in front of the front hook, but it also had a real seam behind it which joined the front half and tail half. This rendition, which is the fourth generation that Campbell has in his tackle box, is better than the second and third generation models. It doesn't need as much customization as the other two, but he did move the line tie to the nose.
A few days before we gazed into his tackle box on September 28, he acquired what he called his fifth generation of the Spook. This one is called The One Knocker Spook, which possesses a single tungsten rattle in a chamber encapsulated inside the body. It exhibits a bullfrog hue. As he examined it, he immediately noticed that the line tie was offset, which he didn't like, but he knew that he could quickly relocate it. Also, when it was in his hand, as he attached it to his line, he said it felt heavy. But after he made a dozen casts and retrieves with it, he declared that it worked better than he had anticipated. So he was eager to see it how would perform during the fall of 2011 and spring of 2012.
Campbell likes to work his Zara Spooks on a 5 ½-foot, medium-light-action rod. Two feet of the butt section of the rod are made of graphite; the top 3 ½ feet of the rod are made with fiberglass. His reel has 5.4:1 gear ratio and it's spooled with 14-pound-test monofilament line. He attaches a No. 3 Interlock Snap to the line. The Zara Spook is fastened to that snap.
The colors of the Zara Spooks in his tackle box were Bullfrog, Black Shore Minnow, Flitter Shad, Nickel Plate, Blue Shore Minnow and Silver Shore Minnow.
The Bullfrog and Black Shore Minnow Zara Spooks had gold hooks. Silver hooks adorned the other lures. In stained waters or low-light situations, he likes to use the Bullfrog and Black Shore Minnow. When the water is clear, he generally opts for the Flitter Shad and Nickel hues. But he notes there are spells when the color isn't a critical factor; instead it's the retrieve that seduces the bass.
Across the years he has determined that a properly retrieved Zara Spook can allure a bass from depths of 15 feet or more in extremely clear waterways, while in stained conditions, he suspects that its alluring abilities is no more than six feet.
Campbell says the biggest error many anglers make when they work with a Zara Spook is that they over work it and move it too rapidly. The ideal retrieve pivots around subtle or short twitches of the wrist, and it is devoid of any movement of the forearm. He calls it "one twitch of the wrist and one rotation of the reel handle." During the retrieve, he says it important to develop a rhythm, and it can vary from day to day, or even hour to hour.
To work a Zara Spook around a cedar tree, Campbell likes to make a cast into the sun rather than have the sun at his back. The cast is executed so that the Zara Spook lands well beyond the cedar tree, which allows him to establish a seductive cadence in the retrieve well before the Zara Spook reaches the tree. Once the Zara Spook reaches the tree, Campbell slows the pace of the retrieve, and then he slowly walks it around the side of the tree. After the Zara Spook makes it around the side of the tree, Campbell increases the pace of the retrieve. If he doesn't catch a bass, he makes another long cast and works the other side of the cedar tree.
April and May are the two most fruitful Zara Spook months of the years for Campbell.
Early in April at Table Rock and Bull Shoals lakes, he is usually up in the river arms, where the water warms sooner than it does in the mid-lake and lower-lake sections. He normally focuses on coves that lie on the north side of the lake. When he fishes a spawning cove, he starts in the back of the cove and works towards the mouth of it. In these coves, he retrieves his Zara Spook around logs, laydowns, stumps, cedar trees and pole timber. The shady side of those objects is where he entices the bulk of the bass.
In early May, Campbell leaves the river arms, and plies the spawning flats and coves in the mid-lake and lower-section of the lake, working his Zara Spook around locales and objects similar to the ones that he worked around in the river arms.
During the early days of the post-spawn period, Campbell works the Zara Spook on gravel points that are adjacent to the spawning flats or at the mouth of the spawning coves. As the post-spawn season matures, he spends a lot of time walking his Zara Spook on bluff-end points on the main-lake.
In the summer, he returns to the backs of the river arms, where the water is usually moving and a touch cooler, and the bass are shallower than they are in the main lake.
In the fall, the best Zara Spook fishing occurs when the surface temperature is 70 degrees and the leaves are beginning to fall off the trees.
When the surface temperature drops below 55 degrees, he puts the Zara Spooks away until April. But if a warm winter rain causes fresh and warm water to run into the coves, warming the water in the back of the coves to about 50 degrees, it will draw surprising numbers of bass to the back of the coves, and he will catch some of them on a Zara Spook.
Across the many seasons that he has been afloat, Campbell has experimented with several varieties of walk-the-dog topwater lures, but he is yet to find one that matches his beloved Zara Spook.
Clunn notes that the written word is unable to capture Campbell's virtues and genius, but here's hoping a few of these words have given readers a slight inkling about his many gifts.
(Readers can read a bit more about Charlie Campbell at a blog that was posted on September 8, 2011; here's the link: http://www.in-fisherman.com/2011/09/08/spinnerbait-insights/ )
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