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41. Reports from Blog Creek - We're chained to our computers, thinking about fly fishing. This blog is our outlet to keep our heads from exploding - Global FlyFisher

...We're having the worst summer in many years Usually I connect summer with my beloved night fishing for sea trout. Warm, calm evenings with the typical... ...e over the water all night. High pressures over the Eastern part of Europe usually settle in such a manner that the usual cold fronts that sweep in fr... ...Angler have to shun the rain and wind, and the semi-commercial fishers who usually set a lot of gill nets are kept at home too. the fish have perfect ... ...ere. And I am usually not the one that lets a little wind keep me from fly fishing. My usual spot are a wasteland of piled up sea weed, 3 foot waves a...

42. Reports from Blog Creek - We're chained to our computers, thinking about fly fishing. This blog is our outlet to keep our heads from exploding - Global FlyFisher

...4, 1:18AM by Martin Joergensen We're having the worst summer in many years Usually I connect s... ...High pressures over the Eastern part of Europe usually settle in such a manner that the usual cold fronts that sweep in from West are kept at distance... ...in and wind, and the semi-commercial fishers who usually set a lot of gill nets are kept at home too. the fish have perfect conditions for spawning. T... ...even had to rig my spinning rod, just to get something out there. And I am usually not the one that lets a little wind keep ...

43. Autumn on the Gmundner Traun. The early and late seasons are usually the best according to the locals: better fishing, fewer fishers. (picture) - Autumn - Fly fishing in Austria for brown trout, grayling and rainbows in the rivers Krimmler, Traun and many more - Global FlyFisher

...Autumn on the Gmundner Traun. The early and late seasons are usually the best according to the locals: better fishing, fewer fishers. picture - Autumn... ...stria! Autumn Autumn on the Gmundner Traun. The early and late seasons are usually the best a... ...The early and late seasons are usually the best according to the locals: better fishing, fewer fishers. (picture) - Autumn - Fly fishing in Austria fo... ...ello Austria! Autumn on the Gmundner Traun. The early and late seasons are usually the best according to the l...

44. Tying the Hopper Juan - Tied during the "Working with Foam" class on 12/18/09. The Hopper Juan is my signature pattern that works great as a hopper or stonefly. I fish this thing about 10 months of the year, usually followed by a tungsten Glossy Back Baetis as a dropper and have tons of fun fishing this way. - fly fishing video channel - Global FlyFisher

...the year, usually followed by a tungsten Glossy Back Baetis as a dropper and have tons of fun fishing this way. - fly fishing video channel - Global F... ...at as a hopper or stonefly. I fish this thing about 10 months of the year, usually followed by a tungsten Glossy Back Baetis as a dropper and have ton... ...at as a hopper or stonefly. I fish this thing about 10 months of the year, usually followed by a tungsten Glossy Back Baetis as a dropper and have ... ...at as a hopper or stonefly. I fish this thing about 10 months of the year, usually followed by a tungsten Glossy Back Baeti...

45. Swedish fly tyer Ulf Pierrou. Notice the ´Dalar grayling´ behind him. Usually these wooden figures are made as Dalar horses. (picture) - Ulf Pierrou - Stories and pictures from Europe´s largest outdoors fly fishing and fly tying show, which took place in The Netherlands May 2000. - Global FlyFisher

...Swedish fly tyer Ulf Pierrou. Notice the Dalar grayling behind him. Usually these wooden figures are made as Dalar horses. picture - Ulf Pierrou - S... ...yling behind him. Usually these wooden figures are made as Dalar horses. Photo/illustration: Martin Joergensen 2005 Want to comment this page? Fill o... ...form Swedish fly tyer Ulf Pierrou. Notice the Dalar grayling behind him. Usually these wooden figures are made a... ...not! Swedish fly tyer Ulf Pierrou. Notice the Dalar grayling behind him. Usually these wooden figures are made as Dalar horses. (picture) - Ulf Pier...

46. Swedish fly tyer Ulf Pierrou. Notice the ´Dalar grayling´ behind him. Usually these wooden figures are made as Dalar horses. (picture) - Ulf Pierrou - Stories and pictures from Europe´s largest outdoors fly fishing and fly tying show, which took place in The Netherlands May 2000. - Global FlyFisher

...Swedish fly tyer Ulf Pierrou. Notice the Dalar grayling behind him. Usually these wooden figures are made as Dalar horses. picture - Ulf Pierrou - S... ...yling behind him. Usually these wooden figures are made as Dalar horses. Photo/illustration: Martin Joergensen 2005 Want to comment this page? Fill o... ...form Swedish fly tyer Ulf Pierrou. Notice the Dalar grayling behind him. Usually these wooden figures are made a... ...not! Swedish fly tyer Ulf Pierrou. Notice the Dalar grayling behind him. Usually these wooden figures are made as Dalar horses. (picture) - Ulf Pier...

47. Sculpin Patterns Feature - Information

...ly barred. The pectoral fins usually have wide bands. The chin is uniformly pigmented and not mottled. During breading season, males become nearly bla... ...on the ceiling of the nest, then driven off by the male. The nest usually contains eggs from more than one female. The male guards the nest and young ... ...under the second dorsal fin. The chin of the mottled sculpin C. bairrdi is usually irregularly sp... ...led sculpin. Although the sexes are approximately equal in size, males are usually darker, h...

48. Fly Fishing Vibes Pulaski Hooké! - Pulaski - the place I had sworn I would never visit again some 18-years ago! Boy am I glad I changed my mind! Well, to say that I changed my mind on my own would not be true, the TRUE motivation behind my journey back was because of two people Fred Campbell and Jeff Bourdages and their incredible project called HOOKE! The VIBE they spoke to me about preceeding our meetings together sounded all great and all but then again, who the hell are these guys I asked myself? Well, after a morning meeting with Fred at his production offices at Fokus in Quebec City and a lunch later that week with Jeff, I found myself amazed by the VIBE - ENERGY and DEDICATION that oozed out of both of them. A few visits to the Hooke.ca website where I watched their videos and this guide was HOOKE himself! We met up at the Fox Hollow lodge in Altmar, NY with big smiles and hugs as if we had know each other for years and years. The VIBE had somehow transferred into all of us and remained the entire time we were together, through good cast and bad, through frozen feet and shared shots of Fireball on the river bank, it was magical and I did not want it to end! Let me back up a bit before I go on... on the first night we met up with Rachel Finn from Lake Placid NY, a fishing and guiding Goddess in her own right - she then turned us on to her friend and local guide/angler and Spey Jedi, Patrick Ross, who kindly took us out fishing for 3-days while he could have been making some $$$ guiding. Feeling the VIBE he said "screw the guiding - I'm hanging with you boys"! The rest, as they say, is history, sit back and feel the VIBES coming through your screen - better yet, get off your asses, go grab a rod and get out there and discover just how much fun you can have if you invest in your soul a bit! Before you watch, please know that this film is entirely based on Fly Fishing with a Double Handed rod, aka, SPEY RODS! You may, from time to time, see some other guys in the background using 'Float' rods, which are basically long rods that use a center-pin reel (a free spool reel) that allows their "bait" usually an egg sack to drift about at the level the fish are holding in hopes that one may open its mouth and eat the sack - oh, and I forgot the best part, the egg sack is guided down the river by a strike indicator, or, bobber, if you prefer. It is a very popular method of fishing, although to me, rather boring, but quite deadly for those of you interested in numbers of hook ups in a day, and, if you enjoy sitting in the same spot for hours and hours. Now, I do not profess to be an expert on this type of fishing and hell, as long as you are out there, I have a tremendous amount of respect for you, especially at -10C, but the only problem, or, dissapointment I have with these anglers is that they NEVER move! As a matter of fact, if a fish takes them down stream for an hour fight, they walk right back to where they where and reclaim that exact spot and this seems to be normal. Problem is, when you are trying to "share" a pool with Spey anglers and other single hand fly fishers, problems may arise and that is what I dislike about this river system. I love the fish, the vibe while I am steadily wading down the river (when I can find a spot to do so) and enjoying the scenery and especially the banter between friends as we cast and fish. That is the best part for me. To think that this happens on ALL rivers would be a big fat FALSE! You will never find this sort of "ownership" of a spot on the rivers in Eastern Canada while fishing for Atlantic salmon and I dare say, on most rivers in Ontario where you find Steelhead. I guess it is a cultural thing that started long ago and it does not seem like there will be much change, at least in this area, which is fine, hell, I got there last, not first! The bottom line is this, there are miles and miles of river and if you pick your spots and are with a few guys rotating though a pool most "float-anglers" will simply get the message and will move on, or, if they do not and they low-hole you (stepping below you to cast in your path) you can always politely explain to them that you were in the process of fishing and that you will indeed end up hooking them if they do not rotate along with you. I do not understand why that is just not the case as everyone could indeed rotate from the top to the bottom of the pool easy enough if they wanted to Anyway, that is not my fight nor is it the vibe I want to impose on anyone else. Either you have the overall VIBE of a ethical angler, or, you don't, I guess. David Bishop http://facebook.com/hookeqc - fly fishing video channel - Global FlyFisher

...g rods that use a center-pin reel a free spool reel that allows their bait usually an egg sack to drift about at the level the fish are... ...usually an egg sack to drift about at the level the fish are holding in hopes that one may open its mouth and eat the sack - oh, and I forgot the best... ...ds that use a center-pin reel (a free spool reel) that allows their "bait" usually an egg sack to drift about at the le... ...ait" usually an egg sack to drift about at the level the fish are holding in hopes that one may open its mouth and eat the sack - oh, and I forgot the...

49. Flyfishing for Perch - Global FlyFisher

...ich usually swim in front of the shoal, are often the first to take the streamer. Of course I try to selectively fish for the bigger ones in the shoal... ...dge. Usually you can catch perch along the poles of this old scaffold - today's no different. Together we catch a dozen fish, all about 20 centimetres... ... usually the perch in this spot exceeds 30cm - but not today. I think I felt a bite, but maybe my steamer touched the bottom. My favourite spot at the... ...t rather that the pools are not easy to fish from the banks. Sand quarries usually form these pools, which are hemmed in by a lot of trees and shrubs....

50. Flyfishing for Perch - Global FlyFisher

...iate line. The fly I use is de Schildmeer speciaal . The small fish, which usually swim in front of the shoal, are often the first to take the streame... ...pot is an old dilapidated scaffold. We walk carefully from ledge to ledge. Usually you can catch perch along the poles of this old scaffold - today's ... ...ore the second harbour is a dam, we decide to give it a try. It's strange; usually the perch in this spot exceeds 30cm - but not today. I think I felt... ...t rather that the pools are not easy to fish from the banks. Sand quarries usually form these pools, which are hemmed...

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