Best option is to use an anchor for the front and an anchor for the back. I'll do my best to try to explain this.
It is in a way an anchor system for the front of your kayak and an anchor system for the back of your kayak.
I have mine starting on the side of my kayak on my right side. You put a cleat like the one in the link facing forward and one about a foot away facing the back of the yak. You want the cleats to be vertical when you mount them, so as close to the edge as possible but still vertical LINK
Then have about 2 or 3 eyelets (depending on legnth) like the ones in the link on the side of the kayak to guide your rope. LINK
So then you have have a cleat and 2 eyelets mounted to guide your anchor lines (nylon rope). You want to put one last eyelet as for to the front as comfortable for you and as for to the back as comfortable. You want them kind of on the top side of the yak, the reason for this is because from sitting postions you want to be able to just pull on the anchor stings and get the anchor out of the water. Then when you want to stop you just let out line and your anchor sits on the bottom.
The advantages to this or that you can fish at what ever angles you want and what ever current you want. Lots of times currents are too strong for just one anchor trolly. Plus you dont have to pull a muddy anchor out of the water and into your kayak every time you want to move spots. And a pole only works in 3 feet of water or less with no tide.
Best anchors are the small fold out ones from academy or anything compact yet heavy will work. We use old spacers off of a tractor plow
ETA: Like what was said above, use a rivet gun and rivets. I can take pictures tomorrow afternoon but I have tried every way out there and this is easiest and most convenient to stay on a location and fish where you want to fish
This post was edited on 5/2 at 2:30 pm