Tying wet flies for trout
Wet Flies Tying and Fishing Soft-Hackles, Winged and Wingless Wets, and Fuzzy Nymphs by Dave Hughes
Soft Hackle Peacock Fly Tying Instructions Directions and How To Tie Tutorial
Rethinking Wet Flies
Dry fly in a very natural colors where the body has beed made by interesting the Flat Quill tinsel. It is slightly transparent and I like it for years, I am using also this material for small nymphs. Consecutively I will add more types of flies tied by me. If you have any questions or suggestions concerning the content of this website or fly tying please e-mail me at the address available in the Contact section. Imitation of emerging caddis larva where the body has been made of interesting material from Serbian brand Hemingway.
BODY: Coarse olive dubbing. WING: Speckled brown pheasant tail fibers. Moreover, with the resurgence of classic tackle like bamboo, fiberglass rods, and Tenkara, why not also go with a traditional approach to fly selection? Wet flies work in many situations but where they really excel is when active aquatic insects are emerging or laying eggs. The endemic family of caddis is one of the most common, and mobile, trout-food sources. When pupae migrate to the surface quickly, it sometimes causes fish to explode on the water, and the bugs are best imitated by a swinging wet fly or soft hackle.
It's a common question: Which flies should I learn to tie I first? Favorite Dry Flies and Favorite Nymphs and Wet Flies (both by Skyhorse Publishing).
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