Fly Tying

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  1. How to Tie the Little Rainbow Trout Streamer

    How to Tie the Little Rainbow Trout Streamer

    From the remote waters of Alaska to the limestone creeks of Central Pennsylvania, the Little Rainbow Trout Streamer is a super effective pattern anywhere that rainbow

  2. How to Tie The Casual Dress Nymph

    How to Tie The Casual Dress Nymph

    One of those flies that doesn’t quite look like any specific forage while somehow being able to imitate anything from a mayfly or stonefly to a caddis, the Casual Dress Nymph is an excellent

  3. How to Tie the Titan Tube Midge

    How to Tie the Titan Tube Midge

    When you’re fishing in a stillwater environment, having a solid Chironimid imitation in your box is about as crucial as it gets, and having one that’s durable and quick to tie provides the icing on the proverbial lake…er,

  4. How to Tie the Corn Fed Caddis Dry Fly Pattern

    How to Tie the Corn Fed Caddis Dry Fly Pattern

    The Corn Fed Caddis is a chunky, high-floating Caddis imitation tied with a thick, full CDC wing for maximum float ability. The CDC-based design means this Caddis lands slightly softer than a traditional elk hair and maintains a more lifelike profile on the water when targeting trout feeding on top.

  5. How to Tie the Black Caddis Dry Fly Pattern

    How to Tie the Black Caddis Dry Fly Pattern

    The Black Caddis Dry Fly is a pattern we never leave the house without during late summer brookie outings here in Maine. It is the perfect fly to imitate those darker-colored insects dancing over a boiling bog or cascading creek on a sweltering August afternoon. We’re deviating slightly from the original pattern by using CDC for the underwing, which adds a touch of realism while increasing the pattern’s float ability.

  6. How to Tie the Light Cahill Dry Fly Pattern

    How to Tie the Light Cahill Dry Fly Pattern

    The Light Cahill is a highly respected dry fly pattern that originated in the Adirondack region of New York before quickly spreading throughout the northeastern United States. The Light Cahil imitates the Pale Morning or Pale Evening Dun mayflies, which are common during the summer months in many streams and rivers throughout the country.

  7. How to Tie the Little Brown Trout Fly Pattern

    How to Tie the Little Brown Trout Fly Pattern

    The Little Brown Trout is a classic streamer from Samuel R. Slaymaker of Pennsylvania, first tied in the late 1950s. Originally a part of a series of three streamers designed to imitate trout fry and intended to tap into the trout’s predatory instincts.

  8. How to Tie the Goby Baitfish Streamer

    How to Tie the Goby Baitfish Streamer

    Gobies are a type of baitfish made up of a variety of different species and live in freshwater systems. Similar to sculpins, these baitfish tend to hug the bottom of creeks, streams, rivers, and lakes and they provide excellent forage for anything from smallmouth bass to trout and even oddball species like catfish and crappie. These baitfish are generally in the 2”-5” range with a round profile, making them excellent forage for fish of nearly all sizes.

  9. How to Tie the Front End Loader Caddis Fly Pattern

    How to Tie the Front End Loader Caddis Fly Pattern

    This fly was designed by Umpqua signature tyer Tyler Olsen. He was looking for a fly that floated low in the water but held up a nymph well. I’d say he got it right.

  10. How to Tie the March Brown Emerger Fly Pattern

    How to Tie the March Brown Emerger Fly Pattern

    The March Brown Emerger is a low floating fly that has proven to be a reliable choice for fly anglers looking to catch trout during the emergence of mayflies. Its simple yet effective design makes it easy to tie, making it a great pattern for novice and experienced fly tiers alike.

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