Tribes who lived near huge bodies of water or on the coasts specialized on fishing. For cultures that fished, spears and nets were used to catch the fish. Fishing was beneficial not just during the summer but also throughout the winter. Ice fishing was also practiced by tribes, who would create a hole in the ice on a body of water, entice fish, and then spear them through the hole.
Here are some descriptions of fishes that are mostly found in North America.
Largemouth bass is a carnivorous freshwater game fish belonging to the Centrarchidae (sunfish) family that is native to the eastern and central United States, southeastern Canada, and northern Mexico, but has been widely introduced elsewhere.
Brown trout, often known as German brown trout, comes in various kinds, including the Loch Leven trout of Scotland. The light-ringed black dots on the brown body distinguish it.
Bluegill is a freshwater fish species. It belongs to the Perciformes order and belongs to the Centrarchidae family of sunfish. It is a North American native that can be found in streams, rivers, lakes, and ponds. Bullhead is a fish in the Ictaluridae family that is found in North America.