In the glass rod, it has a length of 7 feet to decide the cast to a severe spot, to reduce excess stack and make it easier to cut weeds, and to ensure hookup to the upper jaw of the big bass even through the cover. The hardened blanks were sought after for the purpose of more aggressively and efficiently manipulating first moving lures such as crankbaits and vibrations.
Spiral setting that combines “T-KWSG” with T-MNST ocean top guide and #2~#6 guide eliminates power loss of glass rod which is easy to twist, and fully draws out the strong torque of the original blank. The intended setting.
An aggressive glass rod that makes full use of the torqueful bend that is unique to glass rods and allows the bass to float without shaking its head after being hung.

Sidewinders appeared in the days when light rigs were the mainstream, where lighter and more sensitive rods were being pursued.
With ultra-high elasticity rods appearing one after another, as if going backwards in time, a torque-rich long rod with de-class power at that time cast the question, “What are you going to catch with this rod?” Was done. But our answer was clear.

“It’s a rod for catching big bass” …

In the heyday of the tournament, big bass hunting was only a style of some core anglers, but the sidewinder series that started with only three models of “slap shot”, “super border” and “outcross” is such a core. It was a rod that was created just for the Big Bus Hunter.
This specialized spec was because it was the only one that can handle the strong styles such as slow rolling of heavy spinner baits, rubber jig swimming, and big baits that are now standard.
For more than ten years since then, although there have been slight minor changes in cosmetics, the basic performance has not changed at all, so the rod has been loved.

In 2011, the new sidewinder, which was brushed up with sharpness and high rigidity that you can easily grasp without modifying the long-loved blank, also has a pedigree as the second generation sidewinder carrying the subname of Great Performer. Is firmly inherited.