NEW Bass Lures & Tackle


Shimano Ocea Bettyu Hiramasa 190F Stickbait Lure

Shimano Ocea Bettyu Hiramasa 190F Stickbait Lure

A colourful floating stickbait lure from Shimano designed to target distance feeding pelagic species.

Fitted with Flash Boost, which uses a reflective mirror suspended by micro springs to reflect light and flashes, even when stationary and the life-like holographic Scale Boost finish, the Ocea Bettyu Hiramassa offers maximum visual stimulation.

In use the large, slim profile cuts through the air with ease, to maximise casting distance and the mid-tuned centre of gravity ensures the lure sits with an upright posture when paused, reducing the chance of hook entanglement.

You can fish this monster stickbait lure in a number of ways, from a simple steady retrieve to short or long aggressive jerks interspersed with lingering pauses.In fact the only limitation is your imagination.

Shimano Ocea Bettyu Hiramasa Saltwater Stickbait Features

  • Length -190mm Weight - 86g
  • Large, ultra long-casting Stickbait for pelagic game fish
  • Head-up buoyancy for effective, trouble free pauses
  • Jet Boost system for increased casting distance to feeding fish
  • FLASH BOOST technology suspends a foil mirror, on small sensitive springs, inside of the lures body. This area of the body is translucent, enabling flashes to be seen when the lure wobbles.​ FLASHBOOST allows the lure to constantly emit an attractive flash, even when the lure remains stationary in the strike-zone. The increased visibility and pulsing flash improves strike rates, especially in bright conditions near the surface.
  • SCALE BOOST is a three dimensional holographic film that offers remarkable life-like reality. Following as closely as possible the scale pattern and colours of the fish it replicates, in terms of size, shape and overlap, to increase attractiveness.​ The life-like scale pattern produces remarkable accuracy and increases the visual appeal.
  • The large 190mm size of the Ocea Bettyu Hiramassa is designed to target distance feeding pelagic species