When I'm not flyfishing for the hucho, I use the calm winter days to fill up my fly boxes. With this fly in particular. I found this fly, hanging in a branch at the Rena river in Norway, it was around a size 14 and I immediately tied it onto my leader. The fluffy CDC fibers give the fly a pretty good visibility for the angler. I landed several large grayling that afternoon and list a strong brown trout in the night who was sipping this fly in directly unter the river bank. Apart from the Rena...
Hey ladies and gents, this is the second baby of my attempt at getting a little bit of musky flavour into my pikeflies. It´s a fairly easy and quick tie, so you don´t have to waist all of your freetime at the vise in order to create a handful of flies. I´d say its a variation of Brad Bohen´s Buford.
I´m getting more and more into the tying world of musky streamers lately. I do not know why, but somehow most of the streamers used for musky differ quite a lot from those used for pike, especially in Europe. This year I started doing some research on the different techniques and materials the good folks in the US use for their flies. In my opinion, the first real difference is that most of the musky patterns are still tied using only natural ingredients, or at least to a big part (for example...
In this fly tying tutorial, we concentrate on a nymph, that is very successful all over the year. This golden orange color is a winner in my home water, the Isar river and the CDC ("cul de canard") hackle provides movement underwater.
The ugliest flies are the ones that catch most fish. I would't say that the Woolly or Wooly Bugger is ugly but there are prettier flies our there. This fly, nevertheless, is a must have in every anglers box. It is simple to tie, makes a lot of action once wet and is one of the most of the most popular streamers out there. Many people therefore have this fly in mind when someone talks about streamer fishing.
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