Chandler C

  1. How to Tie the Hollow Fleye Squid

    How to Tie the Hollow Fleye Squid
    The Hollow Fleye Squid is a phenomenal pattern for Stripers keyed in on schooling Squid at night and during the day. This fly is intricately tied with a variety of techniques that are easy to learn and fun to use in a variety of other streamer patterns. Tune in as Jared teaches you the steps to tie the Hollow Fleye Squid with tips, techniques, and advice for tying this Hollow Fleye-style Squid pattern.
  2. How to Tie a BWO Soft Hackle Wet Fly

    How to Tie a BWO Soft Hackle Wet Fly
    The BWO Soft Hackle fly is a great wet fly to swing through riffles and runs. Trout key in on emerging BWOs during a hatch and take advantage of insects as they swim up through the water column to hatch. This fly is relatively easy to tie and is tied on a strong hook. Swing this fly on a single-handed fly rod or a two-handed Trout Spey rod for maximum success. This can also be used as a dropper off of a dry fly in shallow water. Tune in as Jared provides step-by-step instructions to tie this productive wet fly.
  3. How to Tie a Mole Fly

    How to Tie a Mole Fly
    The Mole Fly is a simple pattern that only uses a few materials and a few techniques. Even though it's easy to tie, the pattern can be hugely efficient when fished in the right situation. If you find selective trout feeding just under the surface, this emerging insect imitation could be just what they're looking for. Follow along as Jared shows the step-by-step directions needed to tie this effective pattern.
  4. How to Tie a Flash Stonefly Nymph

    How to Tie a Flash Stonefly Nymph
    If you're looking for a productive trout fly pattern for freestone rivers around the world, you've found it. This Stonefly pattern is a great searching pattern, golden stone imitation, and much more. This can be fished under an indicator, with a Euro Nymph Rod, or using a tightline technique. It's also a fun pattern to tie with techniques that can be used on a multitude of other nymph patterns. Tune in as Jared walks us through the step-by-step instructions to tie the Flash Stonefly - then purchase your materials from us and start tying!
  5. How to Tie a Black Ghost Streamer

    How to Tie a Black Ghost Streamer
    The Black Ghost is a traditional feather wing fly that creates the profile of a baitfish or a smelt. These flies have long been used to target brook trout, landlocked salmon, and lake trout in Maine and across the northeastern part of the US. If you prefer to fish with a Trout Spey rod, the Black Ghost is a phenomenal pattern to swing through riffles and runs to fool feeding fish. It's also a lot of fun to tie! Tune in as Jared provides step-by-step instructions to tie this classic fly pattern.
  6. How to Tie a Renegade Dry Fly

    How to Tie a Renegade Dry Fly
    The Renegade is a stellar attractor pattern that works well in both small streams and larger rivers. A classic trout pattern, the Renegade can imitate a hopper or stonefly and works well when fish aren't visible but may eat a larger dry fly. Again, this pattern is pretty simple to tie and worth learning if you plan on doing any serious trout fishing. Tune in as Jared provides step-by-step instructions to tie this must-have trout pattern.
  7. How to Tie a Perdigon Nymph

    How to Tie a Perdigon Nymph
    The Perdigon is a hugely productive Euro nymphing pattern that uses sparse materials and an epoxy coating to sink straight to the bottom. This fly has a small profile to imitate a mayfly nymph. Tied on a jig hook with a tungsten bead, this is a staple trout fly for competition anglers and Euro anglers all over the world. Tune in as Jared provides step-by-step instructions to tie this simple, small, heavy mayfly nymph.
  8. How to Tie a Pat's Rubber Legs Fly

    How to Tie a Pat's Rubber Legs Fly
    If you've spent any time fishing the western US, chances are you've heard/fished a rubber legs. These unassuming, simple stonefly patterns feature a body and legs - that's it - which means they're incredibly easy to tie. Even though they're really simple, trout in the western US feed on large stoneflies under the surface all the time so they're always looking for one of these. This is also a great guide pattern, searching pattern, and dropper. Tune in as Jared provides step-by-step instructions to tie this widely-used pattern and be sure to watch until the end when he gives some lesser-known advice about how to make this pattern even more realistic.
  9. How to Tie a Caddis Larva Nymph

    How to Tie a Caddis Larva Nymph
    Perhaps one of the most popular river insects across the US is the Caddis. Trout are known for feeding on Caddis in all stages, especially the nymphal stage. This variation of a Caddis Larva sinks easily and bounces along the bottom to fool unsuspecting trout. The lifelike segmented body fools picky trout looking for a large nymphal meal and this fly works well as a dropper off of a dry fly, too. Follow along as Jared takes us through the steps to tie this popular Euro Nymphing pattern.
  10. How to Tie the Seaducer Streamer Fly

    How to Tie the Seaducer Streamer Fly
    Have you ever wished you could land a fly softly in shallow water when targeting laid up Stripers or Redfish? This pattern is light and buoyant to fool those finicky fish in inches of water. Stellar action and a sleek profile make this fly one of the best for marsh-like environments. Fish this fly for predatory fish in saltwater and freshwater environments. Targeting Largemouth Bass? This fly is a great baitfish imitation. Follow along as Jared teaches us to tie this simple Homer Rhodes pattern.

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