Home Waters – The Willamette Project – TU Meeting

local tu meeting

Greg Taylor, Fisheries Biologist for the Army Corp of engineers will provide an update on the Willamette project.

Greg Taylor of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers will provide an update on the federal agency’s efforts under the Endangered Species Act to implement changes at the Willamette Project dams including: alterations to the dams’ flows, water temperatures, hatchery programs, and up and down stream fish passage systems among other strategies.

This project is the corps effort under the ESA to address fish passage, water temps, dams flow and hatchery programs in the Willamette basin.

When: Monday, April 3rd, 6:30 PM

Where: Roaring Rapids Pizza, 4006 Franklin Blvd, Eugene
Door Prize!
Posted in Middle Fork Willamette River fishing, Oregon Conservation News, Summer Steelhead | Leave a comment

TYING AND FISHING FLIES FOR TROUT LAKES—a fly-tying clinic with Skip Morris

Time -May 19th, 2017 5:30pm
Location – The Caddis Fly Angling Shop – 168 West 6th ave, Eugene, OR 97401
Cost – $40

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During this 2 ½-hour(or slightly longer) clinic, Skip Morris (author of 18 fly-fishing books including Morris & Chan on Fly Fishing Trout Lakes) will teach you about the creatures trout feed on in lakes, how to tie a sound selection of trout-lake flies, fly by fly, and how to fish each fly.

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Skip will show a few PowerPoint slides as he explains just how a damselfly, for example, goes through a nymph stage to metamorphose to a winged adult. He’ll then describe how the trout respond to these stages and about the strategies and techniques that help you catch more trout during damselfly hatches.

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Then he’ll tie a fly that imitates a damselfly nymph (the critical stage for fishing this hatch), answer questions, and start up another series of slides about another trout-food creature.
You’ll receive a handout with all the fly patterns and a fly Skip himself has tied. This will be an informative and fun clinic. Attendance is limited, so sign up now.

To reserve your spot give us a ring at (541)342-7005

Posted in Fly Tying, Fly Tying Materials and Supplies, Oregon fly fishing links, Oregon Fly Fishing Tips, Oregon High Lakes | Leave a comment

Key Fly Tying Materials for Tying Simple Streamers

Tying great salmon and steelhead flies can be an intimidating feat, especially when you look at the array of steelhead patterns available in shops and online. But if you have a favorite pattern in mind, don’t let the flashy final cut get you down. You can tie even famous tyer’s flies with the right amount of practice and the right products.

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One of our shop employees, Justin Helm, does just that.

Justin is a spey fisherman, so his favorite patterns to tie are streamers. Salmon and stealhead patterns are his jam, bread and butter, so he brings in some cool patterns every week or so to show off–and rightly so. Here is his latest arsenal of flies, an interpretation of professional tyer Jerry French’s Dirty Hoh:

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These flies were tied with a few simple materials:

Cone: Brass or Tungsten Cones

Shank: 32mm OPST Steelhead Shank

Hook: OPST Swing Hook size 2

Tail: Black Barred Rabbit Strips

1st Composite Loop: Ice Dub w/ Shimmer Fringe

Cheeks: Ostrich, Epoxy Eyes, Lateral Scale

2nd Composite Loop: Ice Dub, Ostrich, Shimmer Fringe

Three of the main materials Justin used are below, referenced in both photos and informative videos. Check them out!

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Ice Dub Shimmer Fringe

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Epoxy Mono Crab and Shrimp Eyes

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Ice Dub and UV Ice Dub

Another cool product  to tie into streamers is the new Faux Bucktail from Fish Skull.

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This synthetic fiber is krinkled just like natural bucktail and dyed so that it will not fade with extended use in your favorite tie on the water. It is 6″ long, so you have twice as much usable fiber than the natural bucktail offers and because the fibers are not hollow like its natural counterpart, flies tied with Faux Norther Bucktail will give you a faster sink. It can be used to tie everything from clousers and nymphs, to poppers and streamers.

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The best way to learn how to tie your favorite patterns is to go for it! Find a video of someone tying that fly on your favorite fly shop’s youtube channel like caddisflyshop, or in a blog post at www.oregonflyfishingblog.com, and practice with the pro. Then, once you get the hang of that tie, you can move on to another, and another, and pretty soon you’re putting your own spin–be it color combinations or a few more eyes or legs–on those famous fly recipes. Follow your passion, and you may even be catching that next steelhead on your own personal fly pattern.

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Who We Are Series, Post 3: Justin Helm

This series of posts is meant to introduce all of you terrific tiers and cool customers to our small, but fantastic team of anglers here at The Caddis Fly Angling Shop. Each employee answered a number of questions about their fishing expertise, their favorite style of fishing and fishing products. Each week we will publish another employee’s answers to these questions to let you know Who We Are. This series will hopefully give you a peak into who we are, how we fish, and who you are chatting with when you next call or email Caddis.

Next up we have Justin!

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Who: Justin Helm. “I split my time at the shop working up front and in the back packing and scanning orders.”

Time at Caddis: I have worked at Caddis for about 5 months.

Are you a Eugene local, or are you a transplant? 

I moved to Eugene 4 years ago from Seattle.

How many years have you been fly fishing?

I have been a fly fisherman since I was 5, so about 17 years.

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What is your favorite rod and reel combo?

My favorite rod and reel combo is my 7129 Winston BIII TH and my 3 3/4 Farlex.

Wet wade or float, and why?

I like wading when fishing for steelhead, and floating when trout fishing.

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Dry fly, streamer or nymph–and do you tie them?

I prefer swinging flies, so I’ll fish a streamer or soft hackle generally. I tie all of my own steelhead flies, but not any trout flies.

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Spey or single hand cast? 

Spey all day

Salt or Freshwater?

Freshwater

Where have you fished?

States: Oregon, Washington, Colorado, California, Montana

Waters: McKenzie , North Umpqua, Metolius, Fall, and Deschutes Rivers

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What is your favorite part about working at Caddis?

I have really enjoyed working with and meeting so many people that are as passionate about fly fishing as I am.

When a fellow angler asks, “What is the biggest fish you have ever caught?” what is your answer? 

Every fish I catch is a hawg.

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You name it, Justin’s probably got it covered at the shop. He can be found on the shop floor filling orders or helping a customer pick out a new Hardy reel, or in the back packing orders. He could also be on the phone updating customers on their order status, or advising a fisherman on where the steelhead (in season) are running the strongest. When he’s not in shop he’s out on the water or tying up a few killer streamers. Need a fly that’s working? Ask for Justin.

Want to know more about the Caddis Fly? Visit our website’s About page at this link and feel free to call or email us any time at our contacts below:

(541)505-8061

caddiseug@yahoo.com

Tight lines until next time!

The Caddis Fly Crew
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New Caddisflyshop.com Website

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It’s been in the works for some time now and we finally launched our new look online store this weekend. The hope is to modernize and “pleasurize” the online shopping experience. We continue to offer a ridiculous amount of fly tying supplies, fly lines, fly rods and most everything else you could want to optimize your fly fishing experience. We welcome you to have a look around! CADDISFLYSHOP.COM

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Posted in Fly Fishing Gear Review, Fly Tying, Oregon fly fishing links, Shop Sales and Specials | Leave a comment

McKenzie Memories, Friday April 7

Join the McKenzie River Trust for our 6th annual celebration of the history of the McKenzie with storytelling, rare historic photos, artifacts, and more.

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Come early to listen to the music of Blue McKenzie and see the display of old wooden drift boats, river guide cookery, vintage fly fishing gear and more early McKenzie artifacts. Food carts, Ninkasi and Oakshire beer, and WildCraft Cider will be available.

Then our program begins. Step back in time as we learn about the historic lodges like the Log Cabin Inn and the lodge at Foley Hot Springs, now long gone. Paddle downstream with local storytellers Steve Schaefer, Don Wouda, and Dana Burwell from the McKenzie River Guides Association, founded in 1931. Hear stories about what life was like as a guide in the early 1900s and the guides’ key role in conservation and stewardship of the McKenzie River. Then listen as former river guide and hydrologist Gordon Grant weaves tales of the McKenzie’s unique geology.

And be there as we kick off the McKenzie Homewaters Campaign, a project that builds on recent conservation work near Finn Rock.Don’t miss another unforgettable evening!


Buy your tickets here
.

Friday, April 7, 2017
7pm (Doors at 6)
Venue 252 – 252 Lawrence St in Eugene

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

Comparing Three Feathers as Collar Hackles on Intruder Butt Stations

I have been tying  lot of Intruders preparing for winter steelhead season, and have had plenty of opportunity to explore a range of options for creating a collar on the butt and shoulder section of my flies. I decided to show three feathers that make good options and show how each looks on the same butt section.

Lady Amherst, Guinea, and Golden Pheasant Tippet: all make for good collars on the butt or head of Intruder flies.

Lady Amherst, Guinea, and Golden Pheasant Tippet: all make for good collars on the butt or head of Intruder flies.

Here are the three feather types:

Lady Amherst Pheasant

Guinea

Dyed Golden Pheasant Tippets

Here are the feathers out of the packages.

Here are the feathers out of the packages.

Here are individual feathers side by side.

Here are individual feathers side by side.

Here are the three feathers prepared to wind on the tube or shank.

Here are the three feathers prepared to wind on the tube or shank.

I started with a simple butt composed of copper Ice Dub and a red saddle hackle. I will now proceed to wrap each of the three different feathers onto this same base.

I started with a simple butt composed of copper Ice Dub and a red saddle hackle. I will now proceed to wrap each of the three different feathers onto this same base.

Here is the butt station completed with the Guinea feather.

Here is the butt station completed with the Guinea feather.

Here is the same butt station completed with the orange dyed Golden Pheasant Tippet feather.

Here is the same butt station completed with the orange dyed Golden Pheasant Tippet feather.

Finally, here is the same butt station finished with the blue Lady Amherst tippet feather.

Finally, here is the same butt station finished with the blue Lady Amherst tippet feather.

Of the three feathers, I find the Guinea the most challenging to wind onto the tube or shank. The stems tend to be thicker and reluctant to behave properly while winding. The Pheasant feathers are generally easy to wind and the fibers are longer if you select the largest tippet feathers.

Hope this article and photos provide ideas and encouragement at the fly bench.

Jay Nicholas – winter season 2016/17

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Polar Shrimp Rabbit Strip Steelhead Tube Fly with Jay Nicholas

Polar Shrimp Rabbit Strip Tube Fly by Nicholas 2017

Polar Shrimp Rabbit Strip Tube Fly by Nicholas 2017

This is a variant of the many rabbit strip tube flies you will see that are deadly when fished for steelhead and many species of salmonids. This version of the fly is one that I see as reminiscent of the old Polar Shrimp fly that I fished back in the 1970s tied on Eagle Claw 1197-b or 1197-g hooks in size 2 or 4.

I will feature other color variations of this same pattern (I hope) in other videos and some folks may find the repetition a bit of a bore. Still, I never know what I’m likely to say when shooting these videos, or which stories I may or may not relay. And I’m a firm believer that repetition builds on everyone’s basic tying skill set. And then there is the fact that sometime it is nice to see different colors of materials combined on a hook or tube in order to appreciate the fly’s potential and develop the desire to tie the darn thing.

Here goes . . . . .

Tube: Pro Sportfisher Micro Tube or medium classic tube
Hook guide: Pink large
Hook option: Owner #2 straight eye or OPST Swing hook #2
Rabbit Strip: Cream white (#40)
Hackle: Shrimp Pink Schlappen or marabou
Cone: Hareline large tungsten cone

I hope you see possibilities in this fly style

Jay Nicholas – winter season 2016/17

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Posted in Fly Tying, Fly Tying Materials and Supplies | 6 Comments

Postcards from the 2017 FFF Albany Fly EXPO

I had a great two days at the 2017 FFF EXPO in Albany, Oregon on Friday and Saturday.  This was a perfect occasion to meet old and new friends, people who have read some of my  books, watched my fly videos, and attended various presentations and tying demos I’ve made at local fly shops and fly clubs around the state. Many thanks for the kind words that I’ve heard over the weekend. I hope to see you all again in the coming year.

Following, I’ll share some random images from the two day event, in no particular order.

My sincere thanks to Dick Sagara TFO, Cortland, LOOMIS, Tenkara, and others. Dick welcomed me to set up on the end of his corner booth so I could tie flies both days and visit with friends and EXPO visitors. Bruce Berry delivered some last minute Pro Sportfisher supplies, thanks Bruce.

Jay Nicholas – winter 2017 season

 

Jay Nicholas at the 2017 FFF EXPO.

Jay Nicholas at the 2017 FFF EXPO, wearing SIMMS Guide Jacket to keep warm on Saturday.

 

Ostrich anyone?

Ostrich anyone?

Vintage floss.

Vintage floss.

Amazing full dress Atlantic salmon flies.

Amazing full dress Atlantic salmon flies.

Vintage metal tinsel.

Vintage metal tinsel.

Ben Paull represents OPST.

Ben Paull represents OPST.

James Millard assists Ben at the OPST booth.

James Millard assists Ben at the OPST booth.

A few nice Intruders.

A few nice Intruders.

Terry Hails of Albany Oregon.

Terry Hails of Albany Oregon.

Terry's fine sea run cutthroat flies.

Terry’s fine sea run cutthroat flies.

Here are some TFO rods - where is Dick Sagara?

Here are some TFO rods – where is Dick Sagara?

Joe and Tracy Koffler were at the EXPO.

Joe and Tracy Koffler were at the EXPO.

Jeff Coffey and his family were at the EXPO to show off samples of FAIR FLIES.

Jeff Coffey and his family were at the EXPO to show off samples of FAIR FLIES.

My friend Norm Norlander was showing off his NORVISE magic.

My friend Norm Norlander was showing off his NORVISE magic.

Joel LaFolette swooped down from Royal Treatment to show off the Faulk fly.

Joel LaFolette swooped down from Royal Treatment to show off the Faulk fly.

My friend Garren Wood - from a bird's eye view.

My friend Garren Wood – from a bird’s eye view.

Garren Wood and Garret Lesko compare notes at the EXPO.

Garren Wood and Garret Lesko compare notes at the EXPO.

I’m looking forward to the 2018 event already.

Thanks for a great two days.

JWN

 

 

 

 

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Posted in Oregon Fly Fishing Clubs and Events | 2 Comments

Coastal Winter Steelhead Update – mid March 2017

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Well. Here is the score from mid March swing fishing the North Coast.

Five anglers fishing two consecutive days under decent (high) water conditions: One steelhead hooked and released. This averages out at one fish per ten days. My personal record to date is one steelhead lost (on the swing) for four days fishing. As a side note I lost one steelhead for two days bobber-dogging.

Here is an authentic chrome winter steelhead that took a swung fly fished by Guy Allen recently.

Here is an authentic chrome winter steelhead that took a swung fly fished by Guy Allen recently.

Still, I’ve been regaled by my Instagram feed showing chrome steelhead that have answered the call issued by other anglers while my friends and I have been struggling to find an occasional steelhead.

Oh well, so it goes.

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I fished one of the new Echo OHS (one hand spey) rods, found it very pleasing, and will provide a review of these rods shortly.

RIO Tippet Ring

RIO Tippet Ring

BTW, if you have not tried using tippet rings to add tippet to your leaders you should. I really appreciate the ease with which I can switch from one fly to another when using these gizmos.

Coastal cutthroat ready for release.

Coastal cutthroat ready for release.

There have been a few cutthroat to grab our flies and these fish really appreciate it when we fish barbless flies.

Guy is fishing the far bank slot.

Guy is fishing the far bank slot.

Jay is fishing close under the brush.

Jay is fishing close under the brush.

I’ll be out there soon enough, hoping for a grab that sticks. Wouldn’t be fun to go a full winter season without catching a steelhead – but it sure could happen!

Best to you all, and hope your fish per day average is better than I’ve experienced so far this season.

Jay Nicholas – winter season 2017

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Posted in Fishing Reports | 2 Comments

Who We Are Series Post 2: Peter Cadigan

This series of posts is meant to introduce all of you terrific tiers and cool customers to our small, but fantastic team of anglers here at The Caddis Fly Angling Shop. Each employee answered a number of questions about their fishing expertise, their favorite style of fishing and fishing products. Each week we will publish another employee’s answers to these questions to let you know Who We Are. This series will hopefully give you a peak into who we are, how we fish, and who you are chatting with when you next call or email Caddis.

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Who: Peter Cadigan, Customer Service

Years at Caddis: 17

Are you a Eugene local, or are you a transplant? 

Career Army retiree. Moved here from Ft. Lewis, WA some 35 years ago.

How many years have you been fly fishing?

Off and on since I was about 10.

What is your favorite rod and reel combo?

Whatever I’m using at the time.

Wet wade or float, and why?

Wade, because I don’t have a boat, and I enjoy being in the water.

Dry fly, streamer or nymph–and do you tie them?

Whatever gets the job done, and no.

Where do you fish?

States/Waters: Alaska, British Columbia – Douglas Lake Ranch, Kispiox River, and unnamed lakes in western BC; Belize; Cuba; Maine, and the Northwest Territories.

Spey or single hand cast? 

Primarily single hand, but have ventured in the land of Spey on occasion.

Salt or Freshwater?

Primarily fresh, but have enjoyed the few saltwater trips I have been part of.

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What is your favorite part about working at Caddis?

The customers

When a fellow angler asks, “What is the biggest fish you have ever caught?” what is your answer? 

I don’t usually get caught up in stats, but the answer would probably be an Umpqua steelhead, or an Alaskan rainbow – about a 30 incher.

Peter can be found in shop and at the front desk, helping customers plan their next fishing trip on local Oregon rivers, or purchasing that next awesome angling outfit. If you call Caddis from a remote location on Mondays and Tuesdays, you’ll likely get Peter on the phone.

Want to know more about the Caddis Fly? Visit our website’s About page at this link and feel free to call or email us any time at our contacts below:

(541)505-8061

caddiseug@yahoo.com

Tight lines until next time!

The Caddis Fly Crew
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Lance Egan’s Red Dart Fly Tying Video

In this instructional fly tying video Tony Torrence demonstrates how to tie Lance Egan’s Red Dart. This attractor pattern is a local favorite for fishing as the point fly in a Hopper-Dropper configuration. As a jigged pattern it also makes a great point fly for a two fly nymphing set-up. Tie a few in various sizes and weights to meet the river conditions and you will be very pleased in how well the Red Dart produces fish.

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Lance Egan’s Red Dart

Thread: Veevus 10/0, Red
Hook: TMC C400BL Sizes 12-16: Size 12 in Video
Bead: Gold Slotted Tungsten Bead: size 1/8 in Video
Weight: Lead Wire 3-4 wraps; 0.015 in Video
Tail: Red Hackle Fibers: Hareline Chinese Strung Saddle Hackle
Rib: Pearl Sulky tinsel or Micro Pearl Flashabou
Counter-rib: 6X Mono Tippet
Abdomen: Peacock Hareline Ice Dub
Hackle: Furnace Hen Hackle
Thorax/Hotspot: UV Pink Hareline Ice Dub

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Redsides Meeting: Fishing and Restoring the Smith

Monday, March 6th, 6:30 PM – Roaring Rapids Pizza
4006 Franklin Blvd, Eugene

Join us for an evening with Dean Finnerty as he shares a presentation about the Smith River.
Dean will talk about conservation and restoration work to include:
– Redd Counts,
– Tree Planting,
– DIDSON/ARIS deployment etc.

Smith River

And will also share a fishing report along with tips for fishing winter steelhead on the Smith.
The member meeting is open to the public. Invite your friends!

The meeting will be followed by a short board meeting. TU Members are welcome to attend.

Posted in Oregon Conservation News, Oregon Fly Fishing Clubs and Events | 1 Comment

Fly Fishing Collaborative banquet

Fly Fishing Collaborative is having its annual fundraising banquet on March 3rd, 5pm-9pm at the Multnomah Athletic Club in Portland, OR.

If you haven’t heard of FFC, their vision is quite inspiring. The founder and Executive Director, Bucky Buchstaber along with his wife, started Fly Fishing Collaborative as an opportunity for the fly fishing community to pool their resources in order to help children fight the social injustice of human trafficking and sex-slavery.

How does this work? Through many contributing avenues of collaboration. As examples: Notable outfitters and guides have donated guided trips to FFC in which the public can reserve a trip on FFC’s website; Flytyers worldwide have donated their patterns that are also available for purchase through FFC; Custom leather fly wallets are available and can be customized for standard flies or maybe even vintage patterns (this just in: new leather goods are coming soon, including leather reel cases, rod cases, etc. – keep your eyes peeled for a March “reveal”).

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All these donated items from passionate fly fishers help raise funds so that FFC can “bring sustainable livelihood to innocent children who are either at risk, or have been rescued from, the horrible injustice of sex trafficking. They do this by building (and providing on–going support of) sustainable aquaponics farms for safe houses and orphanages around the world, offering education and sustainable job opportunities for women from local safe-homes, and through a number of other justice based initiatives.”

It might be worth your time to check out the following link to find out more about FFC’s Vision as well as their use of aquaponic farming. A few videos in the link also explain the passion that is behind the organization.

FFC’s banquet goal is to raise $100,000 in order to fully fund new sustainable farms in Africa and Southeast Asia as well as develop a new anti-trafficking initiative in Portland, Oregon. Join fellow fly anglers​​ in making a difference.

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

Who We Are Series, Post 1: Bryson Fairlamb

Welcome to the “Who We Are” Series. 

This series of posts is meant to introduce all of you terrific tiers and cool customers to our small, but fantastic team of anglers here at The Caddis Fly Angling Shop. Each employee answered a number of questions about their fishing expertise, their favorite style of fishing and fishing products. Each week we will publish another employee’s answers to these questions to let you know Who We Are. This series will hopefully give you a peak into who we are, how we fish, and who you are chatting with when you next call or email Caddis.

So, to start us off, we figured who better to introduce you to than our wonderful Manager, Bryson.

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Who: Bryson Fairlamb, Manager

Years at Caddis: 5

Are you a Eugene local, or are you a transplant? 

I’m an Oregon Native, born in Elgin OR, raised in Coast Range then Eugene through high school. Then I lived in Bend OR for 15 years, and now I’m back in Eugene.

How many years have you been fly fishing?

20+

What is your favorite rod and reel combo?

Sage X 6120 an Lamson Speedster 3.5

Wet wade or float, and why?

I love floating rivers for fishing or adventure and 90% of my fishing utilizes my drift boat or raft. I do love walking into places when traveling but day in and day out I’m in my drifter.

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Dry fly, streamer or nymph–and do you tie them?

All of the above, and yes I tie. I tie a lot of my own flies for steelhead fishing but purchase most of my trout patterns; I just go through so many trout flies in the summer.

Spey or single hand cast? 

Yep

Salt or Freshwater?

Freshwater mainly but last years trip to Mexico has me thinking of baby tarpon quite often.

Where do you fish/have you fished?

States: Oregon, Washington, Idaho, California, Alaska, Hawaii, Mexico,  New Zealand

Waters: Deschutes,  Mckenzie, and Willamette Rivers. The Cascade lakes.

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What is your favorite part about working at Caddis?

Interacting with fisherman from all over the world, and the knowledge gained from my coworkers and fellow anglers.

When a fellow angler asks, “What is the biggest fish you have ever caught?” what is your answer? 

30 ish pound chinook

And there you have it. Bryson is one of our most knowledgable anglers with an awesome breadth of experience fishing near Eugene and beyond.  He is always abreast to the latest product information and updates from our brands, and you can count on him to tell you his honest opinion about that rod and reel pairing for your next fly fishing setup. He can be found either working the Customer Service and shipping desk in the back of the shop, or helping someone out on the shop floor.

Want to know more about the Caddis Fly? Visit our website’s About page at this link and feel free to call or email us any time at our contacts below:

(541)505-8061

caddiseug@yahoo.com

Tight lines until next time!

The Caddis Fly Crew

 

Posted in Fly Fishing Profiles | 1 Comment