The QuickRig kit that we have came with an assortment of three different sizes of Bait Bridling Clips, 8/0 Charlie Brown Circle Hooks and the QuickRig Tool. The tool itself is a set of spring loaded pliers with specially placed grooves to accommodate the clips. It is made from aircraft aluminum and is very light and sturdy. The clips have a small notch in the center were you need to place the circle hook. You simply place the clip into the tools forward groove, push against the shank of the hook and squeeze. You must match the right sized clip for your hook, if you use a large clip and a smaller sized hook the clip can slide past the barb of the hook and your bait can swim off. I recommend you do this part of your rigging at the dock, it takes a little bit of a steady hand and the hooks are sharp. The next step is to place the outer edges of the clip into the larger grooves of the tool. Grab your live bait and place the rig and clip to its beak and squeeze. The clips ends penetrate the bait and cross over one another to lock the bait to your circle hook. The most important part here is to place the rig on with the hook facing the right way. It needs to have the point up and the shank laying along the top of the baits head. If you make a mistake in this process the hook point will back up into the bait and not work properly. With the 8 inch goggleyes we were using for bait I decided to place the clip right behind the nostrils and just before the eyes, it seemed to be the hardest part of the bait and I figured it would hold best. I would assume it be placed in the same location on our live bunker as well. Once rigged the bait swam naturally and looked totally unaffected by the rig. Our drift thru the Gulf Stream was over 3 knots and we never had our frisky baits pull off the clip. The rig did its job well. As for the Sailfish, that’s a different story we didn’t raise a single one. We did go 1 for 1 on mahi and were cut off a few times by big Kings.