Published Sep 24. 2013 - 9 years ago
Updated or edited May 6. 2019

White Wulff dry fly

Highlighted in this fly tying tutorial is a pattern created by the great Lee Wulff, the "White Wulff." This fly can be tied to represent various naturals, such as the Ephoron Leukon (aka White Fly), drakes like the Isonychia (aka Slate Drake), and many more. Perhaps even more importantly, the White Wulff can also serve as a high-floating attractor pattern useful in fast water for trout, steelhead, and other stream fish. Regardless of the intent or prey, this is a classic fly that simply catches fish.

Featured in this tutorial are the D101BL hooks by Allen Fly Fishing; these are great hooks with a smooth profile, plus barbless. View them at the following link:

Additionally featured in this tutorial is beautiful silver badger hackle from Clearwater Hackle. This is a high-quality hackle that I encourage you to check out. Their webpage is at the following link:

Thanks for viewing this fly tying tutorial; feel free to leave any questions/comments on this YouTube page, or email me:

Tim Cammisa

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.