I anchor at the head of the point and rip-jig. I cast out and as soon as the slack comes back into the line I yank it sideways about 2 1/2' then take up the slack with a few cranks, (barely keeping tension so I can feel the takes), then pull it again. This yo-yos my 3/8 oz jig about 14 -16" off the bottom right in the strike zone and allows me to cover the entire radious of the drop-off fairly quickly. I normaly don't use bait with the jig as it impedes the movement, unless they're biting very light. Then I'll tip with something and slow down the presentation. An old man taught me how, and since he caught as many walleye as anybody and more than most, I paid attention. I use 6lb test with an inline swivel about 20" up and tie right on. The jigs I use are his own production, which is now finished due to advanced age. I fluff out the yarn tails and trim them fairly short then offset the hook and bend the barb back. I'll post a pic if I remember ... it's a bit of an unusual jighead called the 'torpedo' I think - the man bought the moulds in the U.S. When the spring walleye trail guys come to Last Mountain sometimes they're driving around me in a circle like a circus carousel. If I can't get anything going on the point and if I have the technology with me I'll troll diving crankbaits a little deeper and as has been pointed out here, that can result in larger fish.