Bassmaster Elite Pro Todd Auten Joins Livingston Lures Pro Staff

Home Industry Bassmaster Elite Pro Todd Auten Joins Livingston Lures Pro Staff
Bassmaster Elite Pro Todd Auten Joins Livingston Lures Pro Staff

Elite Pro Todd Auten of Lake Wylie, S.C., has been fishing professionally for over 25 years, and his resume features more than 140 total B.A.S.S. events alone. He will be entering his 6th year fishing the Elites next season and has fished over 150 events with Bassmaster.

‘Seasoned pro’ certainly is a fitting description, and we are pleased to announce Todd’s addition to the Livingston Lures pro staff. His insight into the bass fishing world with 25 years of experience make him a valued asset, we are proud to have him on board, and we are sure the feeling is mutual!

“I am so excited to be able to join the Livingston Lures Team”, says Todd. “I have always enjoyed using their products and can’t wait to use some of the truly innovative new Livingston Lures that have been recently introduced. I am sure this is a path to a long, mutually beneficial relationship!”

“ I’ve done well fishing the Elites with the inevitable ups and downs, and overall, I have been holding my own including a 2nd place at the 50th annual Academy Sports + Outdoors Bassmaster Classic. I’m looking very much forward to many great years working together with Livingston lures.”

Watch the Bassmaster Elite website and social media to follow Livingston Lures pro Todd Auten in 2022 and check out the lures he will be using to cash checks next year on the Livingston Lures website.

About Livingston Lures:

At the heart of each Livingston model is a proprietary internal sound chamber that emits a combination of baitfish sounds designed to attract fish and trigger aggressive, reactionary strikes. Livingston Lures main feature is the Electronic Baitfish Sound (EBS™) Technology. When EBS Technology is activated by water, it emits the natural sound simulating a panicked or feeding baitfish that send out low frequency waves and vibrations. The vibrations are picked up by the lateral lines of predatory game fish to draw them from twice the distance of conventional lures (research concluded by Texas State University).

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