Yes, Daiwa plus Roro-X makes the very best light-lure baitcaster extant, and the one that is able to cast 2 grams past 100'
Again, I bought mine because I first bought the 2-g-capable bait rod, and wanted the reel to match that low end.
First post on this page, I don't worry about casting mine in the dark.
Sufix 832 is also a great choice, and the best-behaved braid on baitcaster.
I'm jealous of your ability to take it out and fish whenever you choose - give us a report when you can.
I added some salt lures also, some of these just backing-up my favorite Ryuki small sizes, glow for night-lite dock-fishing,
and the other winter bait - big mullet (MH combo). Tackle House K-Ten floating minnows on top.
After I do some hook swapping, I'll take some good detail photos.
The little Yuri stick-bait shrimp is gorgeous, and what I read, its best attribute is swimming on the fall.
Might be a good choice for sight-casting big reds in sloughs.
The camera doesn't do justice to the colors of the Ima B-Ta (lower left). Blue on top, fading into purple, dark on bottom, and translucent purple - perfect mullet sheen.
The Blazeye Evoroots, lower right, is a neutral-density wakebait for low-angle morning sun.
ok, here's the Jungle Gym Yuri stick bait with Vanfook plug drift hooks (#6 - big enough to hook a redfish).
Remember, the way to fish this is snap the rod and let it fall. The apparent double-ended design is actually pretty smart. Shrimp swim slowly head-first using their legs, and they evade with a snap of their tail, shooting backwards. Most shrimp lures and, especially, flies duplicate the look of a static shrimp - gotta love lures and flies that duplicate the action of a live shrimp.
Middle is Duo Tetra Works Ebikko glow shrimp with a micro lip
Bottom is Jackson Bottom Magic, which only purpose is making mudballs (also good in sloughs and passes)