Keith Fulsher’s Tying and Fishing the Thunder Creek Series was first published in 1973, and ever since, these cool little baitfish patterns have been catching all kinds of fish—from trout to. . .
I am lucky enough to sit next to Tom Rosenbauer here at HQ, and as I was watching this video of Tim Flagler teaching us how to tie this gorgeous streamer, Tom stopped at my desk. He said, . . .
In the third and final part of his series on peacock herl, Tim demonstrates how the location of the feather and how you cut it from the stem can affect the way the material goes on the hook. Did . . .
The Bivisible is one of those time-tested patterns that you’ll still find in many anglers’ boxes today. Although no one knows for certain who first wrapped these contrasting hackles on a . . .
Preston Jennings lived in Brooklyn, New York, and spent a lot of time fly fishing in the Catskills. His 1935 A Book of Trout Flies is considered one of the first serious attempts to connect the science . . .
Have you ever wondered why there are different kinds of hackle available in fly shops and catalogs? In this video, Tim explains the differences among the three most popular kinds of hackle: rooster . . .
It’s Trico time in much of the country, and fishing these tiny bugs (genus: Tricorythodes) can be frustrating, especially when the fish get selective. The late Al Miller fished the Tricos on Pennsylvania’s. . .
In this video, the second of a three-part series, Tim uses macro images of peacock eyes and herls to explain how different parts of the feather are constructed differently, which will inform your choice . . .
The Casual Dress is the creation of one of fly tying’s pioneers, Ernest “Polly” Rosborough. A native of Klamath Falls, Oregon, Rosborough developed a series of impressionistic flies, which . . .