Pre-Order August 1st

Accepting Pre-Orders starting August 1st. All orders placed before September 1st will receive a free gift! Items will be ready to ship on September 15th.

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Anyone who bottom fishes knows the importance of stimulating the bite through chumming. However, when anglers set up an incorrect deployment angle, they end up sending their chum away from where they’re fishing.

From traditional frozen chum blocks, to chopped baitfish or fish oils; most chumming efforts originate at or near the boat’s stern. This can certainly benefit your angling efforts, but a lot of your chum can end up drifting over and away from your target. When this happens, you can inadvertently pull the fish away from where you’re fishing, as they follow the drifting chum trail.

Now, thanks to the patent-pending Chum Sink, you can say goodbye to this costly mistake.



By simple definition, “chumming” is the act of dispersing scented material into the water for the purpose of stimulating fish activity. On a reef, wreck, rock pile or ledge; smaller fish quickly respond to the scent of any available food source. Their activity attracts the interest of progressively larger species that are drawn to these scents, along with the flurry of activity.

Chum sources vary from concentrated fish oils to freshly chopped baitfish, but the most common, convenient and consistently effective option is the frozen chum block. Typically made from ground baitfish and augmented with additional fish oils, chum blocks fit into a mesh bag or some other ventilated container, which is hung from a cleat.

Positioned just under the surface, the chum block slowly melts in the sea water and all those scented bits of ground fish drift down and away from their source. Grouper, snapper, mackerel, kingfish, sharks — such scent-savvy predators will follow a chum line to its source and that’s what pulls them close enough to find your baits.

The innovative Chum Sink facilitates this process and puts your chum in position to do its job.

How it Works


With the para cord secured to a cleat, you simply attach one clip to your chum bag (or cage), attach the other clip to your para cord and then attach both clips to the Chum Sink and lower the chum to the appropriate depth. Positioned up current of your target zone, the Chum Sink puts the fish attracting aroma where it needs to be right under your boat.

Built to handle a 7-pound chum block (the most common size), the Chum Sink works well with any chum bag or cage. An efficient design allows you to easily adjust positioning without moving the anchor rope.

Manufactured in the USA by Diversified Gear, this innovative product is made from marine grade materials. Compact and convenient, durable and dependable; Chum Sink helps you do what you came to do.



Me and SnapperChum Sink is a product of Diversified Gear, located in Flagler Beach, Florida. Company President and Product Designer Cory Kato has worked most of his career as a machinist specializing in nuclear power plant facility maintenance.

Originally from Georgia, Kato moved to Florida in 2011 and quickly fell in love with the abundant saltwater fishing opportunities. His first summer in the Sunshine State, Kato bought a boat. The following year, a fishing trip to the Florida Keys spawned the Chum Sink concept.

The inspiration actually arose from frustration. As Kato and his crew were anchored over a reef, they quickly attracted a bunch of snapper and other bottom fish to their chum slick. The only problem was that they couldn’t get their baits to drift back into the chum that was rapidly spreading away from the boat. Their only option was to let their baits sink — unfortunately that meant dropping out of the chum slick and away from most of the fish.

Kato’s thought: We need to get this chum block ahead of us so the chum drifts into the area we can actually fish. And that was the lightbulb moment in which he envisioned a chum block deployed from an anchor line. From that need, the Chum Sink was born.

Chum Sink made the New Product Segment on Chevy Florida Insider Fishing Report 8/4/2016


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