Scoopdeals is supported by community. We may get paid by brands or deals, included promoted items.
SpiderWire Stealth Braid Fishing Line

SpiderWire Stealth Braid Fishing Line

$14.99

(13 customer reviews)
Last updated on September 25, 2022 3:01 am Details
Add to wishlistAdded to wishlistRemoved from wishlist 0
  • Fluorescent brighteners illuminate line above water, low vis green disappears below water
  • Strong, smooth, and round Dyneema polyethylene microfibers for quiet performance
  • Color-Lock coating technology holds in color and resists fading

Specification: SpiderWire Stealth Braid Fishing Line

Date First Available

July 14, 2015

Manufacturer

Spiderwire

Photos: SpiderWire Stealth Braid Fishing Line

13 reviews for SpiderWire Stealth Braid Fishing Line

2.9 out of 5
4
3
0
0
6
Write a review
Show all Most Helpful Highest Rating Lowest Rating
  1. Amazon Customer

    Casted about ten or twelve times and the line broke. Okay that could be my fault so i spooled out enough to get to the new line underneath. Cast two more time and the line broke off at the spool. Very strange! I’ve never had that happen before, but for braided line, it’s almost unheard of. Well, until now. Now im out two decent lures and 100 percent of my patience. JUNK

    Helpful(0) Unhelpful(0)You have already voted this
  2. J

    Here’s a tip to prevent your line from tangling up due to the memory on the fishing line. Put the Spiderwire reel in a bowl of warm to hot water so that it’s floating. Keep the Spiderwire reel in the water as you’re reeling it in with your fishing reel. The warm water will help release the memory on the line and the reel will flip as you’re reeling it in to ensure the line is going onto your fishing reel properly. I did this and put it on my son’s fishing rod and have not had a problem with the line tangling up since.

    Helpful(0) Unhelpful(0)You have already voted this
  3. LARRY b

    Been using Spider Wire for years. Great stuff…….but I swear KastKing braid is the same at half the price. Used them side by side, while I have trusted Spider Wire without question, I have switched to KastKing.

    Helpful(0) Unhelpful(0)You have already voted this
  4. june roebuck

    Extemely strong,but not a good casting line,having problems with line twist

    Helpful(0) Unhelpful(0)You have already voted this
  5. Allie McGuire

    Worst line ever. After 2 lost fish I took every bit of line off my reel. I went to set the hook and the line snapped both times. The line looked like it stretched until it snapped. Not worth the money. Horrible product.

    Helpful(0) Unhelpful(0)You have already voted this
  6. Reece C

    Spiderwort is the best nine eyeball It’s strong and flexible And it floats It really thin line also grateful stalking carp

    Helpful(0) Unhelpful(0)You have already voted this
  7. russcle

    Quality line, very strong, knots well and goes through rod eyes a treat.

    Helpful(0) Unhelpful(0)You have already voted this
  8. Jeep guy

    I’ve been using spider wire for years but this spool I just purchased is worthless. My first cast I hooked a 3 lb bass and the line snapped at the spool. I thought maybe it was a fluke and pulled out several feet and retied. The next two fish never made it to the boat. The line snapped every time I hooked a fish. I had a feeling something was wrong because it cut way to easy with my knife. I’m afraid to even try the second spool I purchased.

    Helpful(0) Unhelpful(0)You have already voted this
  9. Roland- 1buyer

    Too short for a reel

    Helpful(0) Unhelpful(0)You have already voted this
  10. Shawn D Hassell

    I must have received a bad spool because this was some weak line. I’m getting a different brand because I can’t risk losing the big one.

    Helpful(0) Unhelpful(0)You have already voted this
  11. Adam Davis

    Although the overall rating for this product is high, I’m noticing that the “top reviews” seem to be decidedly negative. As someone who only started using braided line recently, I think I know why some of those people complain about the product.

    Because mono is so much thicker, many people grow up learning that you only use as much test strength as you absolutely need. But I think that approach is suboptimal when it comes to braided line.

    The first SpiderWire I purchased was 10-lb test. Honestly, it was not a great experience. 10-lb SpiderWire feels almost “wispy” when compared to mono or fluoro. On a practical level, this made it very hard for me to tie knots with it. The line doesn’t have much “heft” to it (which could be seen as a major factor in its favor), but that insubstantial feel made it extremely difficult to manipulate the narrow line in my meaty hands. Even worse, I had numerous experiences, in my first couple fishing outings, of the line (and my lure) breaking right off and flying into the river. Initially, I didn’t quite understand what was happening, but now I’m nearly certain, if you’re using one of the very-light strengths (e.g., 10-lb test), that it does not hold up very well to SIDE abrasion. In other words, if you’re throwing something with treble hooks on it, there’s a good chance that those hooks bump up against your line – and quite quickly, sever it. If you’re fishing some place that has hazardous stuff under the surface (especially, oyster shells), it can chew up the braid quickly. You can imagine how disconcerting that can be when you launch a $10 rattle trap into the water. The wispy nature of the line also made it more susceptible to loops and knots developing on the spool.

    Most of these issues went away when I went to 50-lb test. You might think that 50-lb test is ridiculous for your “normal” fishing. And maybe it is – if you’re using mono or fluoro. But the braid is generally thinner, so you can “get away with” using heavier tests. Maybe 50-lb is overkill. I’ve read of a lotta guys using 20/30-lb braid. I just enjoy the 50-lb because I can still fit a ton of it on my reel and it’s sufficient to haul in monsters – or to uproot trees if your line gets stuck. The heavier test is also sooooo much easier to manipulate when tying lures. When I’m casting for distance, even the 50-lb can still get looped and knotted if I’m not careful. You can’t let it hang up there in the wind. You also need to avoid “helicoptering” your line if you’re casting something like a drop shot or a Carolina rig. I suppose that’s true of any type of line. But it’s especially true with braid. Braid has no “memory” (which is a huge PLUS), but that lack of memory also means that it gives little resistance (torque) and twisting forces. On a practical level, this means that, if you repeatedly helicopter your rig as your casting out, that constant twisting will eventually manifest itself in line loops/knots. Since I switched to the heavier test, I’ve had no more occurrences of lures simply breaking off as I cast them.

    As other have noted, braid is typically dyed. You’ll notice this if you spool a large volume of it through your hands, as the dye will eventually rub off on you. I suppose that’s not really a great thing. And I’ve read where others say that the line goes white/pale if you use it for a long time. I tend to change my line more often than most, so maybe that’s why this hasn’t been a concern of mine.

    One more note: Braid isn’t nearly as “slippery” as mono or fluoro. This means that, when you’re tying knots, they have a tendency to cinch up before you get them fully tightened. Initially, I really struggled with this. I’d wrap one end of the line around pliers, wrap the other end around another pair of pliers, and then pull with extreme force just to get the knot snug against the tackle. But the solution to this issue is so simple that I feel silly about how long it took me to realize it. All you need to do is spray a little water on the knot (or, if you’re trying something on-the-fly onshore, just put the nascent knot in your mouth for a few second and soak it with your own saliva). That little bit of moisture is all you need to allow the knot to clinch tightly with minimal pulling.

    Now that I’ve gotten accustomed to braid, I don’t really have any desire to use anything else. It feels insanely strong. I can pack much more of it on my reel. I don’t have to worry about what might happen if I manage to hook a fish that’s “too big”. I strongly prefer it to other options.

    Helpful(0) Unhelpful(0)You have already voted this
  12. Jacob S.

    Was stringing to a new spinning reel and the line snapped halfway through. No excessive tension. Now I have to have buy a whole new spool I’m not taking a reel with 50yrds on it and I’m not coupling it back together

    Helpful(0) Unhelpful(0)You have already voted this
  13. Court

    I’ve fished it 3 times now and everyti.e same issue, this line snaps I’m using a double uni knot. Its definitely not my knot. When I snap off I bring in my line to a frayed edge. It doesn’t come packaged like real spider wire at bass pro either. I feel like this is a knock of product

    Helpful(0) Unhelpful(0)You have already voted this

    Add a review

    Your email address will not be published.

    SpiderWire Stealth Braid Fishing Line
    SpiderWire Stealth Braid Fishing Line
    ScoopDeals.com
    Logo
    Register New Account
    Reset Password
    Shopping cart