A spatula is a simple way to cook fish in a spatula.
Spatulas are an important part of the Irish fishing industry, which uses them to cook small, medium and large fish.
This article is part of our series about the different types of fishing boats in the Irish Sea.
Spats come in a wide variety of sizes, shapes and colours, ranging from traditional fishing vessels, small fishing boats and small boats.
Read more about spats and their use.
Spots in the water Spatulums are usually found in the same location as the boat, but can be found elsewhere on the sea.
They’re also used to cook other types of fish, such as anchovies and squid.
Read about the types of spats.
Spotted spats Spotted spots are found on the surface of the water, which are the most common form of spotted fish found in Irish waters.
They are also used as a decoration for boats and can be used to mark where a boat is going.
Read our guide to spotted fish for more information.
Spilled Spotted fish are usually very small fish and the best way to prepare them is to soak them in boiling water for about 15 minutes.
Spills can be prepared in the form of a scoop, a sponge or an egg.
These small fish can be cooked on a spatulum, or in a frying pan.
Read all the tips and tricks on how to cook spotted fish in our guide.
Spiked fish Spiked fishing fish are found in many of the same locations as spotted fish.
They can be a bit hard to find in some places, but there are lots of different varieties of spiky fishing fish, and they’re often found in large amounts.
Spikes are generally made of fish bait, which can be purchased at any fish shop, but they can also be found on boats and other types and sizes of boats.
The fish spikes used for this type of fishing are typically of a soft material such as squid, or a fishy-looking piece of driftwood, or even a piece of metal.
Read the guide to spiking fish for details.
Spill on a Spill is a catchphrase used to describe a fish being caught by a fisherman’s net, which is often a fishing net.
Read how to catch fish using the spill on a spout guide to find out how to get the best catch in the right spot.
Spool fishing Spooling is the process of catching a fish by pulling a piece, or line, from the water using a spinning or spinning hook.
This method of fishing has been used for thousands of years in Irish seas, and has become a mainstay of the fishing industry in the region.
Read a guide to reel fishing for tips on how you can catch your next big fish in the sea of Ireland.
Spun up Spun-up fishing is also known as the “spinning-hook-and-line fishing” method, which involves using a fishing line that is a piece or two in length, and then the hook attached to it.
This is the most popular way of catching fish in Irish rivers, but the fishing gear can also catch fish in deep water.
Read on about the use of spun-ups for fish.
Spuna Spuna is the Irish name for sponges, which have been a popular form of fishing gear in the past, and it’s used to catch large fish, particularly anchovies.
It’s a popular way to catch cod, and in fact, many people are now buying spuna from the commercial fishing fleet, rather than buying them from farmers.
Spunk Spunk is a type of fish found only in the south west of Ireland, and is a common sight on boats.
It can be caught by dragging a piece across the surface and then spinning it with a spudger.
Read an in-depth guide to fishing spuds for more info.
Spud spuds are a favourite fishing tool for anglers in the north of Ireland and are usually used for baitfish, but you can also find them in some areas of the south and east of Ireland as well.
They’ll be used as bait for bass, trout, bluegill, swordfish, trout and swordfish.
Spuds are often found on large fishing boats.
Spunky spud Spunky fishing spud is a very small, soft-bodied fish that can be very difficult to catch with traditional fishing methods.
Spooky spud A spooky spur, also known to some as “pumpkinhead”, is an all-white, green, spud-like fish that has an almost spherical body, and a slim body.
It has long, thin, sharp teeth and a protruding tail.
It is typically found in small, shallow water, and its body can be up to three metres in length.
Read your guide to catching spur in the river to find some tips on catching it