Fall Guide Special Starts Today October 21st, 2014

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Starting this coming Wednesday the 21th of October we will be offering special pricing on our local guided fly fishing trips. Instead of our standard $450 per day we will be running a prime part of the day “3/4 guide day” for two anglers for $325 per boat (2 anglers per boat). The trip includes gear, flies, leaders, tippet and water. The trip does not include lunch. As we get deeper into fall the “prime part of the day” is the warmest part of the day. We are having our best success from around 10-4pm.

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Give us a call to take advantage of some of the great fishing on the lower McKenzie and Willamette Rivers. October Caddis, Blue Winged Olives and Short Winged Stoneflies have some of the very best fish of the year showing themselves. Beautiful fall days lie ahead. To book our guide special give us a call at 541- 342- 7005.

Posted in Fishing Porn, Lower Willamette, McKenzie River, Middle Fork Willamette River fishing, Oregon Fly Fishing Tips | Leave a comment

Cuba Comes to the Caddis Fly Shop!

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Think about a place where you can fish more than 100 miles of flats without seeing another fisherman, a place where the flats fishing is so good, you can catch seven species of fish in one day. A place where big bonefish run toward your fly even when it hits the water too hard rather than streaking off the flat in the other direction. A place where you have a legitimate chance for a Grand Slam every day of the year. A place where big permit are as plentiful as they were in the Florida Keys 30 years ago. A place where you can wade miles of white-sand flats in your bare feet for big bonefish. A place where you’ll find enough big tarpon, jacks, and ’cudas to wear you out!

We have a unique opportunity at the Caddis Fly Shop on October 22, 2014 at 7:00pm.

Please join us and Matias Gimenez of Avalon, Cuban Fishing Centers. Matias presentation promises to answer all you ever wanted to know about Cuba and fishing in Cuba. Matias will go over agenda items such as legal entry into Cuba for US citizens, and a host of other topics.

Keep the date open and join us on
OCTOBER 22, 2014 AT THE SHOP!
7:00PM

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Posted in Fly Fishing Travel | Leave a comment

Mongolia Fall 2014 Taimen Fishing Report

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Matt Ramsey was kind enough to share another Mongolia guide season report with OregonFlyFishingBlog.com. Thanks so much Matt.

Another season in  Sweetwater Travel Company’s Mongolian Taimen Camps is in the books.  After last season’s high water and tougher fishing, this year the taimen population on the Eg river proved to be healthy and resilient.  With perfect river conditions and stable weather, the 2014 Fall season reminded us why this truly is the world’s best taimen fly fishery.

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Week 1:  Arrival

This season, I was joined in the lower camp by Oregon homey and second-year taimen guide, Matt Carter, South African Seychelles veteran, James (Jame-o) Topham, Big Fish Bayaraa, and Ganzorig.  Matt, Jame-o, Bayaraa, and I decided to take Bayaraa’s jeep for the 13-hour drive out to camp from Ulaan Baatar.

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Which is not to say that there wasn’t any traffic.

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As we finally rolled into camp, the boys shook off the long drive by flexing their tenkara rods (newly acquired from the “black market” in U.B.) in front of camp.  It was great to see that the river was in prime shape and that the grayling and lenok were abundant.

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After a few days of fluffing the camp and boats, we were ready for the arrival of the first group of guests.

Week 2:  The Dries Have It!

Our first group was composed of the original six Texans who had diverted their trip last season when they learned of the blown-out river conditions.  Literally pulled from the airplane, they had audible to a fall-back adventure in Alaska.  That trip had been a success, and now they were stoked to finally be wetting lines in the Land of the Giants.

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These guys were all solid fly fishermen, and they wasted little time in getting stuck into some great fish.

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Even the pike were biting dry flies.

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Back at International Guide H.Q., beer-fueled fly tying sessions lasted each night until the generator shut down.

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The Cyclops was an early-season favorite.

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As the week progressed, we had some amazing fishing.  One day, however was unforgettable:  I was guiding Kerry Hagen from Portland, OR, a single angler that had joined the Texans for the week.  Kerry had so far experienced less spectacular fishing than the others and wondered aloud if he was doing something wrong.  I advised him to hang in there (what else can you say?), that his day was coming.

The day was cloudy and overcast.  One of the Texans had reported finding a dozen dead mice in a weed bed near one of our favorite log-jam pools downriver the day before. Hmmm. . .  Additionally, the nightly dance-party of rodents (and the morning’s casualties) in the cabin suggested that this might be a big rodent year.

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Tying on a fresh mutant mouse pattern, Kerry and I headed down to the aforementioned log jam and waded in.  What happened next still defies description.  Kerry quickly rose, hooked and landed a nice fish in the 3-foot range, his best of the week so far.  And then, it happened: taimen began rolling and porpoising in the pool.  Kerry cast again and immediately hooked and landed another 3-footer.  In the course of the next 30 minutes, Kerry rose 7 more taimen including a couple pretty big ones, landing 5 more in and around 3-feet long. The taimen were clearly interested in the mutant mouse fly.

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Finally, the pool quieted, and we moved on, both of us shaken and shaking from the experience.  Kerry went on to raise several more fish throughout the afternoon landing so many that I was popping three-footers off the fly like they were McKenzie planter trout.  In the end, Kerry had raised 20, hooked 16 and landed 12 taimen.  The mutant mouse was a little chewed up after the experience, and it had earned a new name: the “Hairy Kerry.”

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By the end of the week, the group’s official tally was an astounding 119 taimen landed.  Even though everyone landed trophy-class fish for the week, the true giants risen and lost haunted our nightly debriefing sessions in the cabin.  Truly a historic week!

Week 3:  Elvis is in the Building

Jame-o left us after the first week to head back to Norway to return to his regular job guiding for huge Atlantic salmon.  Matt, Bayaraa, Ganzorig and I remained in camp to handle the smaller group of four anglers for the week.  No matter what you are expecting when you come to Mongolia, it is still a bit disorienting when your guide ties on the first taimen fly for the afternoon session.

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This week the fishing remained strong.  One angler landed a 42″ trophy in the Home Pool in front of camp on the first afternoon.  While several very big fish rose to flies during the week, none made it to the bottom of the net.  Matt and I were co-guiding when we both witnessed the rise of a giant taimen (well north of 50 inches) to a dead drifted Hairy Kerry.  Despite our combined “fervent encouragement,” the fish was not hooked.  This was the theme of the week, with the guides lamenting the “one(s) that got away,” every evening.

Each day dawned foggy and cool with gorgeous afternoons and some amazing sunsets.  And the week settled in to its own rhythm.

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Fly tying sessions every night led to overstocked boxes in anticipation of the next week in the “taimen mines.”

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The next week’s guests hailed from Sao Paolo, Brazil, and most spoke almost no English.  I foolishly said I knew Spanish, leading many of the guys to speak nothing but Portuguese and Spanish with me, while the other guides got to speak English.  These were great guys.  Four of them were serious anglers, good fly casters with lots of experience chasing big fish in cool places around the world.  The other three guys (the “three amigos”) were total novices in all things fishing (let alone, fly fishing).

Fishing this week was tougher. While the serious guys got after it, enduring the punishment and emotional challenge of taimen fishing, the “three amigos,” had it dialed: trips to town and the inscription rock, visiting local families, riding horses, some days fishing a run or two in the morning, followed by lunch and a nap back in camp, maybe fishing another run in the evening, or wandering the gravel bar looking for cool rocks.  They rose a surprising number of taimen despite not really working that hard.

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The other guys put in their time. . .

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And ultimately they were rewarded with taimen encounters that will stay with them the rest of their lives. On the second-to-last day out, group leader, Jose “Big Plum” Godiano had a great afternoon, landing a pair of trophies on surface flies, one of which was the best of the season.

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At the end of the Brazilians’ week, I packed my gear and hopped on the chopper to head home.  Leaving the boys in camp for one last week of guests, I turned my attention to family, friends and fall fishing in the Valley.
Coming through Incheon Airport in South Korea, I was reminded that our economic society has become increasingly specialized.  What do you get for friends who already have everything?  Look for a store that caters to their specific needs.

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Once again, the 2014 Fall Taimen Fishing Season in Mongolia affirmed my faith in the fish, the fishery, and the future.  Conservation efforts implemented by Sweetwater Travel Company and  Hovsgol Travel Company, and carried today with religious zeal by Charlie Conn at the Taimen Fund, are working.  The long-held dream of establishing a fly-fishing-only taimen sanctuary on this great river system may actually be in reach.
The Taimen of Outer Monglia are settling in for another winter under the ice.  May we all be fortunate enough to meet again.

Posted in Fly Fishing Travel | 3 Comments

Harriman Ranch Fall 2014

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It may be Idaho, but if your looking for an example what “big sky” means, check out the Henry’s Fork, Island Park, Idaho. Its just a few miles down the road from West Yellowstone. After casting streamers in Montana and “normal size” dries….we now found ourselves upon the Henrys. It was kind of like a baseball pitch….a change up.

Let me best describe fly fishing the Harriman Ranch on the Henry’s. It is a place where the most challenging, delicate presentations, casting the smallest flies on the edge of human visual recognition, exist on mother Earth. No joke.

First, the good news; there’s plenty of room for your back cast. The water is shallow. Easy wading. The river bottom is flat. There is a ton of space to land a fish. The water is slow moving. The water is very clear. Prolific hatches coat the river. It’s easy to see the fish. A sight fly anglers dream. A place of scenic beauty.

Hey, what could possibly be the bad news? Here we go; Size 20 or 22 flies are the norm. You must have 6x or 7x tippet. Due to low water in the fall, moss or long weeds create pockets where fish hang out. Your casts have to be “money” over rising fish. If you hook a fish, the first place it seeks…the moss!

If you have become “more mature” in your life, and require visual assistance (i.e. glasses or “magnification devices”) you will be cursing your eye doctor for a stronger prescription on your next visit. When the hatch goes off, it not just a few places, it coats the entire river. Fish are in pods gulping away.

Oh, the fish, they are simply, huge. “Mongo” is seen among many other good size fish, rising within casting range. After a cannonball slurp to a size 20 mahogany dun and a simple hook set, one fish headed to the moss and broke off. The fish’s run was only about 4 feet but enough for me to see a good side view. Yep, it was him.

So, there are no pictures of large fish from the Henry’s Fork. However, Ken did catch nice fish using a hopper dropper combination of a 14 dry with a size 20 dropper. In all, it was a great experience and we learned more about “the ranch”. Vowing to return next year, we headed out to Sun Valley.

LV

Posted in Fishing Porn, Fishing Reports, Fly Fishing Travel | Leave a comment

Two Fly Tournament Results 2014

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This years Two Fly Tournament raised $6574 for the McKenzie River Trust. Nine teams enjoyed a friendly, best three fish of the day competition.

Special thanks to all those who participated and especially the guides who donated their time to the event. Thanks so much guys, without your help the event simply doesn’t exist.

Kyle Duke
Lou Verdugo
Andrew Sidelinger
Brian Marz
Bryson Fairlamb
Clay Holloway
Ty Holloway
Todd Weck

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The winning team was Doug Hoff and Jeff Woolsey. Doug and Jeff have won the tourney two years in a row now and were brimming with confidence at Friday nights dinner and Saturday’s after tourney get-together at Ninkasi. It would seem the outcome was never in doubt in their minds. Ty Holloway guided the winning team and has now guided three winning teams!

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Second Place went to Erik Brudvig and Jake Deglee. Todd Weck guided Eric and Jake, and took them down to the confluence of the McKenzie and Willamette in his sled. Rumor has it that the guys used heavy nymphs and switch rods to “nymph up” some really nice fish.

Third place went to Joan McCreery (former champion) and Kathy McCartney guided by Lou Verdugo.

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All three of the winning scores were garnered on the lower McKenzie. The lower river continues to impress with it’s high quality wild trout population.

We will be setting the date for the 2015 McKenzie River Two Fly Tournament early in 2015 so be on the look out!

Posted in McKenzie River, Oregon Conservation News | 2 Comments

The Firehole 2014

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Having yet to fish inside the park, on our Montana trip, Ken C. and I headed out to the Firehole River. The one thing we continually did on our trip;    walk 20 minutes and you will enjoy the most scenic solitude…ever!   Worked every time, and we had the place to ourselves.

The Firehole captures many fly fishing calendars and several fly fishing videos.  It’s easy to see why.    If an angler ever wanted to fish Dante’s Inferno, the Firehole would be as close one could get.

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It would be good to mention, caution while hiking around the Firehole. Yes, its scenic, but the bubbling puddles are not to be taken lightly.   Its scalding hot water and for sure, the edges of the puddles are cut back banks with skinny overhangs. We used caution when approaching steaming holes and were very alert about our back casts.

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Oh yeah, the fishing? It was good! We landed many browns and rainbows to hand. We were fortunate to find a caddis hatch in the afternoon and were not disappointed.  The size of the fish were not in the mongo range, but enough to make the day and experience complete.

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Last, but not least, we also learned how to fly fish while being accompanied by buffalo.  Sounds a bit strange?  Yep, it was!  Here’s the deal with buffalo…they can do whatever they freaking want!  Giving them plenty of space and adjusting to the “harmonious sounds” buffalo make while grazing, was very easy.

Bottom line, we had a great day,  caught fish on dries all day, and looked forward to our next stop…Henry’s Fork.

LV

Posted in Fishing Porn, Fishing Reports, Fly Fishing Travel | Leave a comment

Psycho Prince Fly Tying Video

The Psycho Prince is an excellent all season nymph to fish as the dropper in a hopper dropper rig or a second nymph when going deep under an indicator. It can be tied using various colors of Ice Dub as the body and thorax. Durable and dense, the version in this video has been proven on our local rivers and beyond.

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Psycho Prince

Thread: Brown Veevus
Hook: TMC 3761 #12-18
Tail: Brown Goose Biot
Rib: Small Copper Ultra Wire
Shellback: Pheasant Tail fibers
Body: UV Purple Hareline Ice Dub
Wingcase: Yellow Hareline Shimmer
Wing: White Goose Biots
Thorax: UV Brown Hareline Ice Dub

Posted in Fly Tying, Fly Tying Materials and Supplies | 1 Comment

Local Trout Unlimited Chapter Activities

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Eugene and Corvallis Trout Unlimited Chapters are gaining steam and need your support in their conservation efforts. The Eugene Redsides Chapter and the Corvallis Bluebacks are having meetings and events outlined below.

October meeting

Monday, October 13th, Rogue Ales Public House (lower level), 844 Olive St, Eugene –

The Redsides October meeting will be held in the lower level of the Rogue Ales Public House on October 13th. The board meeting is at 6:00PM and all members are welcome to attend. The general meeting starts at 7:00PM and is open to the general public.

This month’s presentation will be given by Jared Weybright, Project Coordinator McKenzie Watershed Council. Jared will give an overview of the watershed and discuss specific projects, rehabilitation and improvements throughout the watershed.

There is usually street parking available, but there is also a parking garage in the 900 block of Charnelton that is free after 6:00PM. It’s an easy 2-block walk to Rogue.

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The Corvallis-based Blueback Chapter of Trout Unlimited is at it again, hosting the International Fly Fishing Film Festival at the Whiteside Theatre on Saturday, October 11th. Doors open at 7pm (but get there early, as the line at F3T was pretty massive by the time the doors swung open), movie starts at 8pm. This year, adult beverages will be served upstairs at the Whiteside, with the lower level reserved for families. Upstairs, the Bluebacks will be joined by Ninkasi Brewing Company, Nectar Creek Honeymead, 4 Spirits Distillery, Vivacity Spirits, and other local beverage makers to ensure everyone has a great time at the film.

Tickets are $10 advanced, available online by clicking here, or $15 at the door. All proceeds from the event will benefit coldwater fisheries conservation in Oregon. To learn more about the Bluebacks, their chapter meetings, and upcoming events, see www.bluebacks.org.

Posted in Oregon Conservation News, Oregon Fly Fishing Clubs and Events | Leave a comment

Oregon Albacore Highlights Part 1

Fishing the trolled and cast fly for Albacore offshore Oregon this year has been fantastic.

Fantastic means that something is going on all the time, I learn something new every time out, we see porpoise, whales, sharks, sunfish, jellyfish, and sometimes even jumping Albacore.

Fishing for these sleek speedsters can be desperately slow at times, because we 1) can’t find the fish, 2) can’t find the right fly to entice a grab, or 3) the fish just aren’t on the eat.  But when Albacore are receptive to the fly, action can be furious.

These fish are strong and fast, take a lot of line, and you will work hard to get them to the boat. It is nothing unusual to see well over two hundred yards of backing plus fly line disappear on their first run.  With fish ranging from a little under twenty to a little over thirty pounds, – wow, what fun fly rod fish.

I’ve been playing with a GoPro camera this year, with very mixed results.  A few moments on the memory card here allow me to share a tiny fraction of the fun we have experienced, from porpoise, to a double on the fly.

There will be time to blog about tackle and technique later, after the flies are tied and the season is over.  here are the basics:

Rods: twelve wts are the right size.  The only ten wt I have found practical to fish for Albacore is the Echo PRIME one piece rod.  Most of ten wt fly rods just don’t have the lifting power you will want.  A new SAGE SALT rod is a perfect match for Albies, and I have pulled hard on this rod with Albacore pulling right back.

Reels:  I have been consistently fishing a Hatch 9 and a Hatch 11.  Of these two reels, I prefer the 11 because of its deep backing capacity and larger diameter to increase my retrieve speed.  There are many very good reels out there, but I don’t own them all – yet (ha ha).

Lines:  Fast Sinking lines have been my best producers both trolling and casting.  The AIRFLO Big Game Depth Finder and RIO Leviathan are longer lines (about 150 ft) and have a stronger core.  The long length allows you to get the line on the reel sooner and the core means you stress your line less.  I’m fishing 25 lb fluorocarbon leaders and most normal fly lines have cores in the 30-35 lb strength range which means there isn’t much difference between your leader and your fly line.  The SA Streamer express has also performed well for me too, but I have not researched the core strength on this line.  That said, my friends have fished the RIO Striper lines and Custom Cut t-14 lines by both RIO and AIRFLO and done just fine fishing 20 lb Maxima UltraGreen leaders.

Flies?  All of the Albacore flies that have been featured recently in our video series have produced, plus clousers as long as 7-inches.  There will be times when the Albies seem to want smaller flies and times when the bigger flies seems to be more effective.

Enough for now, I hope this little video clip allows you to share a tiny fraction of the fun we have been having offshore.

Jay Nicholas, September 2014

Posted in Oregon Saltwater Fishing | 1 Comment

Silvey’s Tandem Tube Fly Tying Video

Bruce Berry from Pro Sportfisher demonstrates how to utilize one Pro Tube 40/40 tube to tie 3 Silvey’s Tandem Tube patterns.

The Tandem Tube is a deadly all season steelhead tube fly.

Silvey's Tandem Tube a solid fall performer

Silvey’s Tandem Tube Fly

Tube: Flexi Tube 40/40
Thread: Black 6/0
Wing/Tail: Black Rabbit
Flash: Lateral Scale
Hackle: Kingfisher Blue Schlappen
Hackle 2: Black Schlappen
Cone: Silver Large Pro Cone

Posted in Fly Fishing Travel, Fly Tying | Leave a comment

Middle Fork Willamette Steelhead Fishing

The Middle Fork Willamette was a great steelhead fishery for us this Summer; however, it remains an option through the Fall as well.  With well over 20,000 fish over the falls this year, numbers are good and now is still a great time to catch a steelhead on the Willamette.  The Fall is a beautiful time on the Willamette: the leaves are changing, the river runs cooler, and cloudier days create awesome steelhead fishing weather.  With cooler air temperatures, the water temperatures drop as well which means fishing can be good from dawn to dusk, especially when clear skies are not in the forecast.  Also, as the weather cools, It seems the fish will hold in more of the glassier, calmer runs rather than the shallow “riffly” ones that are spots we frequent during the dog days of Summer.
Anywhere downstream from Dexter Dam through town is where a majority of the fish are.  While you can still fish floating lines with traditional wet flies with good results, using a light sink tip with an articulated leech pattern remains the most consistent method in my opinion.  The Fall trout fishing can be good too, so don’t always let the spey rod have all the fun…bring the 5 wt along!
There is a lot of great “walk-in” access for steelhead on the Willamette.  While floating the river will always present the most opportunity, don’t be hesitant to hit the river if you don’t have a boat.  There is a ton of great water from Dexter Dam downstream to explore on foot.  Get out there and enjoy some fine Fall fishing!
Posted in Fishing Porn, Fishing Reports, Lower Willamette, Middle Fork Willamette River fishing | 4 Comments

Montana Fall 2014

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Took some time off and headed out to Big Sky Country. So far we have fished Rock Creek, Clark Fork, Beaverhead and the Upper Madison rivers. I now understand why so many anglers come to this great fishery. If the fishing is off, just head over the hill to another spectacular river. Overall, except for the Beaverhead (extremely low flows) the fishing has been good. It’s been big streamer time here and we have not been disappointed. Our next stop is between the lakes and Island Park. Here is some fresh fish porn and I hope to get more up before we return next week.

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We are finding browns stripping streamers along the cut banks.

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Mad 1

Mad 2

LV

Posted in Fishing Porn, Fishing Reports, Fly Fishing Travel | Leave a comment

Bluebacks Hosting IF4 in Corvallis on October 11th

DarksideIF4Ad

The Corvallis-based Blueback Chapter of Trout Unlimited is at it again, hosting the International Fly Fishing Film Festival at the Whiteside Theatre on Saturday, October 11th. Doors open at 7pm (but get there early, as the line at F3T was pretty massive by the time the doors swung open), movie starts at 8pm. This year, adult beverages will be served upstairs at the Whiteside, with the lower level reserved for families. Upstairs, the Bluebacks will be joined by Ninkasi Brewing Company, Nectar Creek Honeymead, 4 Spirits Distillery, Vivacity Spirits, and other local beverage makers to ensure everyone has a great time at the film.

Tickets are $10 advanced, available online by clicking here, or $15 at the door. All proceeds from the event will benefit coldwater fisheries conservation in Oregon. To learn more about the Bluebacks, their chapter meetings, and upcoming events, see www.bluebacks.org.

Posted in Oregon Conservation News, Oregon Fly Fishing Clubs and Events | Leave a comment

September fishing at Crane Prairie Reservoir

Crane Prairie Reservoir can fish well into October, so don’t shy away from the lakes even though the leaves have started to Fall!

I headed out to Crane Prairie earlier this week to get my late Summer lake fix and forgot how much fun fishing at Crane Prairie can be. While the fishing was by no means “red hot” as it can be during the heart of Summer, we still found some awesome “Cranebows” that were willing to eat the chironomid. We focused our efforts in the channels where the water is deeper than the rest of the lake. With the water as low as it is right now, it is important to fish the drop-offs and troughs where a majority of the fish hold.

We fished with juju chironomids , ice cream cones, and various callibaetis nymphs suspended under a strike-slip indicator about 1-2 feet off of the bottom of the lake. We caught fish on both the chironomid and the calli nymph, so be sure to have both if you head out there. The fishing got significantly better once the afternoon wind picked up and the lake got a bit choppy. I think this gets the bite going because it gives your flies a bit of movement as they sit suspended off of the bottom.

To ensure you are fishing your flies at the correct depth, tie on a fly to the end of your leader, then tightly attach your forceps to the fly and drop it to the bottom. This will give you an idea of the depth in the channel and you can rig accordingly. I also recommend fluorocarbon tippet in these low, clear water conditions.

Cranebows put up a fight!

Until the weather cools down significantly (in about a month or so), Crane Prairie remains an option. Be sure to head out there and get your last dose of Lake fishing in before it gets too late!

Posted in Central Oregon Fishing Report | Leave a comment

Help Preserve Salmon Habitat on Lake Creek October 4th, 2014

weed pull on hwy 36

Beyond Toxics has an official partnership with ODOT signing a contract to keep 8 miles of Hwy 36 around Triangle Lake pesticide free and protect salmon in their natural habitat. We need to get a group of 20 people together to help pull invasive weeds. October 4th 10am – 4pm.

weed pull

This area has historically been one of the largest salmon fisheries in the state of Oregon. There are two invasive weeds (Scotch broom and Knap weed) that are needing to be removed rather than poisoned. Beyond Toxics is looking for your help in protecting our environment and clean running rivers that support a vibrant salmon habitat. We are looking for a group to join us on October 4, 2014.

Please contact Beyond Toxics at 541-465-8860 to get involved

Fb Page https://www.facebook.com/events/329814540513178/

Posted in Oregon Conservation News | Leave a comment