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Title: The Joy of Fly Tying
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How To Tie A Cahill Dry Fly
Friday, October 29th, 2010 at
7:06 am Comments (1)
Learn How to Tie a Cahill Dry Fly
I love watching people tie flies, especially when they actually explain the steps.
Here is a list of what you will need to tie the Cahill.
Name: Cahill
Hook: #12 Dry Fly
Thread: Black 6/0
Tail: Furnace Hackle
Body: Blue Dun Superfine Dubbing (needs to repel water.)
Wing: Imitation Wookduck Flank
Hackle: Brown Neck Hackle
Using The Whip Finisher To Tie Off Your Fly:
Not comfortable with the whip finisher yet. It took me a long time before I stopped using my fingers to whip finish a fly. Here is a video that will show you how to use the Whip Finisher.
I looked at a few whip finisher videos on Youtube and chose the following because it has audio and is easy to see the process.
Fly Tying: The Green Machine From William at
Monday, October 18th, 2010 at
8:53 am Leave your comment
I love fly fishing for Atlantic salmon, just never get enough of it, and I also love using the Atlantic salmon pattern known as The Green Machine on most of our salmon rivers here in New Brunswick Canada.
My understanding of the Green Machine is that it was first used here in New Brunswick. No wonder both I and the Atlantic salmon love it.
The following video was created by William at Thanks for the great video William.
You can watch the video and I will make a list for you with the materials you will need to successfully duplicate this awesome salmon fly.
Atlantic Salmon Fly: The Green Machine
Pattern: The White Calf Tail Green Machine, a slight variation of the original Green Machine.
Mustad Hook: 3582 #8211; Size 8 #8211; Down Eye Double Hook
Tail: White Calf Tail
Hackle: Size 12 Dry Fly Hackle (Brown or Ginger)
Body: Deer Body Hair (Green)
Note: Using blue deer hair and you will create a smurf to catch Atlantic salmon.
Feel free to change up the tail colour and see how you do on your salmon water.
If you #8217;re new to deer hair spinning it #8217;s not a problem. I found this little deer hair spinning video, enjoy.
Fly Tying The Rusty Rat For Atlantic Salmon in New Brunswick
Wednesday, October 6th, 2010 at
9:50 am Leave your comment
My wife is from Campbellton New Brunswick, definitely the Atlantic salmon capital of the Maritimes. I have been fly fishing there for both big brook trout and of course the Atlantic salmon. I thought you would like to see a video of an Atlantic salmon fly tied right here in New Brunswick. I wonder if I would have married her if she wasn #8217;t from a salmon fishing background? Okay, just kidding.
Somewhere about 1935 Joseph Clovis Arsenault was asked by Joseph Pulitizer to replicate a worn out Black R.A.T. that had the under body showing through. This better with age and well used fly was the birth of one of the most famous of all Canadian hair wing flies. The Rusty Rat is as good today as any fly for fishing the world famous Restigouche River.
This video not only shows you step by step how to tie the Rusty Rat but as he is tying he tells a great story of the history. Well worth your time viewing.
Most fishers have confidence baits and the same thing goes for salmon flies. I have my favourites and they tend to be all I use most of the time. The Rusty Rat is a salmon fly I have never tried but after watching this video it #8217;s one that I have to learn to tie for myself and give it a try next year. Looking forward to it already.
A Few of My Favourite Confidence Trout Flies
Thursday, September 30th, 2010 at
8:21 am Leave your comment
Image by Aaron Gustafson via Flickr
I am sure, we as fishers, all have our confidence baits. I have confidence baits for any species I have fished regularly and it also applies to my fly fishing trips.
About a month ago a friend took me out fly fishing for some brook trout here in New Brunswick. It was close to Sussex but he would shoot me if I said exactly where. Well he might not actually kill me but he might never take me fly fishing again and that surely would kill me. So I #8217;ll keep tight lipped on this one.
When he told me where we would be going I prepared the confidence flies and put them all into one fly box and I put my favourite dry fly on before I ever left the house.
We had a great day and landed many brook trout. All of which we promptly released as it #8217;s a catch and release area only.
Here is a little video that I watched on Youtube this morning and thought you might like to see some of the trout flies I love to have with me.
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Spent The Evening Fly Fishing Stone Brook at Penobsquis (
Fly Tying Equipment: The Whip Finisher
Thursday, September 2nd, 2010 at
10:15 am Leave your comment
Image by Yai amp;JR via Flickr
Ever have trouble getting the head of your fly tied just perfect? Well I have. I used my fingers as part of my fly tying equipment but eventually I started to use the whip finisher I #8217;ve had for 20 years or more. How about you, are you still using your fingers to finish off your fly head?
For me personally it seemed to take longer to finish off the head of my fly than it took to tie the thing, so now my speed has picked up considerable and I have more time on the water than on the fly tying bench.
It took me a few tries to get the whip finisher to do what it #8217;s meant to do but with a little practice it works fine and much faster than just using my fingers.
Here #8217;s a short fly tying equipment, the whip finisher, video that will help you master it in a few minutes. I took extra time because all I had was a few drawings showing me how. I learn much faster by example.
I hope this helps you tie flies in record time now. Maybe you can even start making some money selling your flies on places like and or directly from your web site.
How To Tie A Royal Coachman Fly
Sunday, August 29th, 2010 at
2:11 pm Leave your comment
Image via Wikipedia
The Royal Coachman fly comes in a few different patterns depending on how you like to fish it. Personally I love to fish clear water, stone bottom brooks and streams for brook trout but I have also used them to attract and catch Atlantic salmon.
A few times I have used them in a lake but never really had much luck using them there. Of course I don #8217;t fish lakes much for trout so I don #8217;t have a lot of experience at it and for me it #8217;s all about using confidence baits when I fish so I have a tendency to switch flies before giving them a good testing. If you have luck with Royal Coachman flies in trout lakes take a minute and leave a tip about how to fish them as a comment.
Here are a couple of videos that will teach you how to tie different Royal Coachman patterns.
Tying the Royal Coachman SoftHackle by Davie McPhail
For those of you that like the Royal Coachman pattern and would like a streamer pattern based on the Royal Coachman then this next video, actually two videos, part one and two. I am thinking this pattern may be the pattern for me to use in some of the trout lakes and ponds I fish. Maybe I will have better luck and find a new confidence fly for lakes. As it is I tend to use my Woolly Bugger most of the time as it makes a great leech pattern and attracts a lot of hungry trout. They are great for bass as well. Anyways, back to the pattern at hand, the Royal Coachman.
This first video will even give you the background of the Royal Coachman, which I had never heard before, enjoy.
Fly Tying Lesson: Learning To Tie A Double Half Hitch
Thursday, August 19th, 2010 at
6:37 am Leave your comment
Learning how to tie a double half hitch properly is important and will make your fly tying experience all that much better and a little less frustrating when your fingers seem to get in the way.
I hope you enjoyed Daves little video lesson on tying a double half hitch.
The Art of Tying Fly Fishing Knots
Friday, July 16th, 2010 at
6:13 am Leave your comment
Image via Wikipedia
Learning how to tie fly fishing knots, or any fishing knots for that matter, is an essential skill that any fishing enthusiast should have.
Different knots serve diverse purposes like tying two lines together, shortening a particularly long line, to name two.
Below is a list of some of one of the most popular knots employed in fly fishing. A description accompanies each of them to show how they are utilized in real-world fishing situations.
Slip Knot #8211; that is probably one of the most basic and most important knots in fishing. This knot is utilized to fasten the line towards the spool.
Constriction Knot #8211; this really is the kind of knot which is employed to tie two lines together, especially those made with different materials. However, its use isn #8217;t advised on modern lines made of diverse materials
Albright Knot #8211; not to be associated with the former British Prime Minister, this knot is primarily utilized to tie the backing for the fly line. It can also be employed to join lines of diverse diameters.
Surgeon #8217;s Knot #8211; a simple and neat way of tying to lines together. It can be finest described as a double overhead knot.
Barrel Knot #8211; also known as the Blood Knot, this really is another way of tying two lines together. Even though weaker and much more complicated than the Surgeon #8217;s Knot, it is a neater way of tying a knot.
You can find several a lot more knots that fishing enthusiasts do, but those listed above are by far one of the most well-known and efficient.
Arguably the best way for fly fishing novices and experienced anglers to improve their technique is through fly fishing books. There is a very large selection of books available online which teach great fly fishing technique along with other skills such as those found within fly tying books.
Fly Fishing For Beginners-Right Methods And Ways For Catching Trout
Thursday, June 17th, 2010 at
7:07 am Leave your comment
Image via Wikipedia
Trout fishing tips come in quite handy especially for beginner fly fishing. Some knowledge on the specificity of the trout species would be great, as these fish have a metabolism closely related to water temperature. Their metabolism accelerates with temperature increase. If the water where they live is cold, as it is in deeper waters, they show less active and a reduced appetite.
Moreover, at the beginning of every year those interested in catching trout start to be directed towards warm waters as trout leave behind cold deep waters for environments more favorable to spawning. Also, during fall trout start to move towards colder and deeper waters where they would be better off during the cold season. Yet fishermen should not expect them to travel distances too rapidly. The migration cycles from one place to another follow the seasons and last for several months.
Also good to know when trout fishing is that these animals are social ones. Similar sized marine fish will tend to gather in schools. Therefore, if you have already caught some trout, you are likely to catch more in the same area as long as you do not throw the dead caught fish in the water to panic the rest of the school.
In addition, trout fishing locations are not difficult to find. trout prey on smaller fish, but they are not great hunters due to their slow motion features. They rather wait for the prey to come along and then strike. Sometimes, they feed on injured marine animals even though this kind of food might not be part of their regular menu. They normally eat craw-fish, minnows, worms, insects, frogs and so on. For an experienced fisherman, knowledge of the eating habits and the mating peculiarities is no secret.
On the other hand, these fish are prey themselves therefore, in the normal habitat, there should be rocks and alls sorts of sea vegetation to provide them a safe retreat. That is why trout fishing gets carried out in areas where they could find safety like small or big rocks, weeds and other shady or sunny well-lit areas where the eye makes it difficult for them to be spotted.
Successful trout fishing may also depend on the type of bait that is chosen by the anglers. Bait should vary according to both the season – spring, summer, autumn or winter – and the spawning cycle of this fish species. Hence, those new to trout fishing should pay attention to more experienced anglers to learn the basic steps.
Fly Fishing Tackle Inside The UK: Gearing Up For Trout
Monday, June 14th, 2010 at
9:43 am Leave your comment
Image by wvdave.geo via Flickr
Fishermen within the UK are blessed with a limitless selection of lakes, waterways, shores and rivers where tons of freshwater and saltwater fish species deliver great recreation. Although each fisherman has his inclinations, several desire to try and catch salmon or trout. Ahead is a bit of information about the form of fly fishing tackle you may want when searching for trout.
About Trout and Flies
Because the diet plan of the trout is highly wide-ranging, they #8217;ll get caught by several different baits and lures. Trout munch on minnows as well as various other small shoal fish, along with grubs and worms turned up by the current. The main food source for trout, though, is bugs. It #8217;s possible to capture trout utilizing bait as easy as earthworms or imitation spinning lures, or as sophisticated as colourful hand-tied representation of insects also known as flies. Fishermen who want the biggest challenge and excitement from their trout fishing expeditions generally select the strategy that makes use of flies.
Trout Fly Rods
Rods for fly fishing tend to be crafted from a wide range of materials, including state-of-the-art carbon fibre along with simple split cane. Fibreglass rods are widely used also. For fishing lakes, a large number of fishermen choose a more lengthy rod, sometimes 11 ft. or more. Lengthier fishing rods are also preferred by wet fly fishermen. Dry fly anglers usually choose a reduced fishing rod roughly eight to nine feet long. Whenever fly fishing in rivers or from shore, a lot of anglers make use of a rod approximately nine to ten ft. long, together with a less heavy line.
Trout Fly Reels
The selection of a reel is highly personal and is dependent upon the angler #8217;s form. Quite a few want to allow the trout to take off having the line whilst playing it out more by hand than by using the reel. Some people love the difficult task of going up against the fish using a smaller line, choosing to wind the fishing line back onto the fishing reel by using the crank. Functions to look for consist of disk drag or spring and pawl click drag, ball bearings, anodised paint finish and big arbours. A lot of fly fishermen take pleasure in utilising premium reels from days past, such as those created by J.W. Young of Redditch. Old-fashioned reels from Pridex and Beaudex also are well-liked, as well as the low-priced Rimfly models.
Trout Fly Lines
Initial trout fly lines had been produced from silk. Present day lines appear in a dizzying range of models, types and weights. Some lines are double tapered, some others are either {weighted or floatingfloating or weighted}. Weighted lines are designed to sink gradually, quickly or somewhere in between. To some extent, the preference of fishing reel influences the choice of line. Plastic line is well-known with trout fishermen and is not difficult to keep. Some anglers pick a double tapered floating line for both lake and river sites. Double tapered line also is rather durable and more versatile than other forms of line. Reasonably priced fly line is available from Aircel, Shakespeare, Cortland and others.
When equipped with the right fly fishing tackle, UK anglers can drastically raise their odds for success.
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Fly Tying: The Green Machine From William at
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