Published Feb 17. 2020 - 3 years ago
Updated or edited Mar 20. 2020

Alaska Fly Fishing with a Mouse Fly

With more than 663,268 square miles of land, water and wildlife to its name, the state of Alaska has always been a magnetic draw for me and my camera. Last Summer, Aniak River Lodge hosted me on one of Alaska’s most productive and wild salmon rivers. The Aniak River is a 95-mile tributary of the Kuskokwim River draining the Kilbuck and Kuskokwim mountains and the wild Alaskan tundra.

It’s full of rainbows, dollies, grayling, sheefish, northern pike and all five species of salmon. This T-Motion video is a mouse skating adventure. Brian O’Keefe pulled mice on the upper reaches and tributaries of the Aniak, with large, heavy-shouldered leopard rainbow trout attacking the Mr. Hankey mouse pattern. Thanks to Brian O’Keefe, Sam Sudore of Aniak River Lodge, R.L. Winston Rod Company and Eddie Bauer for making this trip possible. Also big thanks to the guides and staff at Aniak River Lodge for their great effort.

Special thanks to the companies below that support these films.
R.L. Winston Rod Company -
Eddie Bauer -
Scientific Anglers -
Pacific Northwest Landing Nets -

***Camera Information***
Shot with the -Panasonic AG-UX180 4K Handheld Camcorder

Martin Joergensen

Log in or register to pre-fill name on comments, add videos, user pictures and more.
Read more about why you should register.

Please notice that some of the links in the video descriptions may be affiliate, which means that they can link to web shops, which pay the video producer a commission (also known as "affiliate revenue") when a viewer clicks a link and buys a product.
The Global FlyFisher does NOT make any money from these links or purchases!
You can support the Global FlyFisher directly here, if you feel like it.

Since you got this far …

The GFF money box

… I have a small favor to ask.

Long story short

Support the Global FlyFisher through several different channels, including PayPal.

Long story longer

The Global FlyFisher has been online since the mid-90's and has been free to access for everybody since day one – and will stay free for as long as I run it.
But that doesn't mean that it's free to run.
It costs money to drive a large site like this.

See more details about what you can do to help in this blog post.