Category Archives: Techniques
Caddisfly hatches are perhaps the epitome of summer insect events. Yet before their emergence, there’s a lot going on (and being eaten) below the surface. Recently in American Angler, Bill Erdington explained how understanding the complete lifecycle and a trout’s … more
While science has shown they do not compete with trout and in fact provide a food source for larger trout, mountain whitefish are still seen by some anglers as a problem species. But from their aggressive takes to taste after … more
The interplay of competition, strategy, and game run full strength when two apex predators come face to face: man and muskie. In a recent essay, David Goodrich highlights the ten-thousandth and first cast, and instinct too. “Much like a moth … more
Going “home” is not always to a building, or street you walked to the school bus as a kid. Sometimes, it’s to water. And if you’re lucky, writes Ian Anderson, there will be smallies there to welcome you back.
World champion spey caster Mia Sheppard shares the focus of her training leading up to the recent Spey-O-Rama competition held in the casting ponds of Golden Gate Park in San Francisco. And her practice may surprise you: breathing and rhythm.
The longer you fish, the more you realize that even small successes on difficult days are memorable. That’s never more true than when you come close to giving up. Or when loss of hope causes you do something entirely silly. … more
TROUT magazine editor Kirk Deeter gives us a super simple trick to remove any type of algae, weeds, or any other plant life your fly might have picked up while drifting in the water column. Not only does it remove debris … more
With the depth of perception always offered readers, Louis Cahill recounts his experience from wading the Denver Carp Slam on the once pristine South Platte to small headwaters in Wyoming, all with a nagging leg. But through hardships and pain, … more
Oliver White shows us how to cast super heavy sink-tip lines in very strong wind near the end of the earth at Kau Tuapen lodge in Terra Del Fuego, Argentina.
Initially brought to North America in the 1800s as a food source, the common carp soon became a red-headed stepchild to fly fishers in the US. However, in most of the rest of the world, as Kirk Deeter points out … more
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