When the bass are pushing shallower during an incoming tide, they may follow a seawall to the shallows, stopping for a bite on key wall deviations, or they may just push to the shallow transition on some portion of that seawall. That’s why it’s wise for anglers to choose seawalls that offer a variation in depth. Some of the best seawalls to focus on are in industrial areas where there are multiple walls and depth transitions to choose from. The opposite effect then happens with the outgoing tide. Sure, some bass may entirely pull away from the wall as the tide goes out, but a high percentage of them will just follow the wall to where it offers deeper water refuge. What you’ll find is that certain 20 foot sections of the wall provide the perfect contour, structure, and depth to pretty much hold a few fish all year and at any tide stage. Figuring out which 20 foot sections are the magic ones, of course, involve putting in your time.