How To

  1. 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.
  2. 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.
  3. 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.
  4. 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.
  5. 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.
  6. How to Tie a Rainbow Warrior Nymph

    How to Tie a Rainbow Warrior Nymph
    The Rainbow Warrior is a killer attractor nymph for the pickiest trout. This pattern works well under an indicator or fished in a Euro-style. Small mayflies make up a large portion of a trout's diet and they're always willing to gulp one down if it's presented correctly. This fly can also be used as a dropper off of a dry fly in shallow water when mayflies are making their way to the surface to hatch. This fly is easy to tie and should be a staple in every avid trout angler's box. Follow along as Jared takes us through the steps needed to tie one of the most popular Mayfly Nymph patterns in the game.
  7. How to Tie the Jujubee Midge Fly

    How to Tie the Jujubee Midge Fly
    Craven's Jujubee Midge is a fly that was originally designed to be fished on the South Platte River in Colorado but works well across a diverse collection of notoriously difficult fisheries. This small bug imitates a small midge shedding its nymphal shuck and works well in the winter and spring months or whenever midges are present. This is a relatively simple fly to tie and works extremely well if used under the right conditions. Tune in as Jared provides step-by-step instructions to tie Craven's Jujubee Midge Fly.
  8. How to Tie a Foam Beetle

    How to Tie a Foam Beetle
    This simple beetle features a realistic profile without a lot of complicated fly tying steps or materials. In the summer months, in the western US and beyond, trout feed on terrestrials, beetles, and ants that are blown into the river. Foam beetles are a productive pattern during this time of the year when trout are looking for a large, easy meal. This is also a great pattern for South America as trout are known for eating beetles in Patagonia with reckless abandon. Tune in as Jared provides step-by-step instructions to tie this easy pattern then purchase your fly tying materials from us and start tying!
  9. How to Tie a Brassie Fly

    How to Tie a Brassie Fly
    A simple, traditional pattern for picky tailwater trout... The Brassie Fly is one of the most basic patterns for picky tailwater trout. It's incredibly simple to tie and uses only a few basic materials and a few simple steps. This is a great midge or mayfly imitation when trout are feeding on small bugs and you can't quite figure out what they're eating. This is a great fly to use under an indicator as part of a double nymph rig or as a dropper on small water and larger rivers alike. Tune in as Jared provides step-by-step instructions to tie this must-have picky trout pattern.
  10. How to Tie the Ragin' Craven Crab Fly

    How to Tie the Ragin' Craven Crab Fly
    A Charlie Craven classic, the Ragin' Craven fools finicky fish... Designed to resemble a crab, the Ragin' Craven lands somewhere between a crab and a shrimp. And fish eat it as both. This is a great saltwater pattern for Tarpon, Bonefish, Permit, and more. It's also a phenomenal Redfish fly when fish are tailing in shallow water. Whether you're targeting fish that are eating shrimp or crabs (or both), this is a must-have pattern for avid saltwater anglers. Plus, it's really fun to tie. Tune in as Jared provides step-by-step instructions for the Ragin' Craven.

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