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The Lancer Damsel

The Lancer Damsel

A Mid-Column Damsel Nymph Nice Brookie caught on the Lancer Damsel In the past couple of years, we've run into more and more situations where fish are feeding on damsels both in shallower waters as well as closer to the surface, so I've worked more on my weightless slower sinking damsel patterns. Besides this one, Cheech will be turning loose a tutorial on a one-inch-below-the-surface-sinking damsel in the next while that's a game changer for fish targeting damsels swimming literally just below the surface. In the meantime, this one will sink a bit faster but still not quite as fast as a bead-headed pattern. Oh, and the name...if you fish with Lance Egan, you'll learn pretty quickly that he's brokered some deal with the devil and the fish enough to make anyone feel like a noob on the water. This style pattern with the pheasant tail abdomen is a reference to his style of Frenchie nymph. More-so the theory that pheasant tail fibers possess a certain magical p

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Epic Fall Fishing Trip Fail?!?

Epic Fall Fishing Trip Fail?!?

This was almost a dud Brandon on the cast I think we all have those trips where you don't have a lot of time to plan and don't have a lot of recent info on the spot where you're headed but you decide to chuck caution to the wind and search up some big fish.  So Brandon and I headed out to chance it. Here's how it all ended...

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Palomino Caddis v2.0

Palomino Caddis v2.0

More Buoyancy and Flash The Palomino Caddis has been one of our most popular dry fly patterns for the past several years ( Palomino Caddis ), but that doesn't mean that we stopped thinking of ways to improve it.  We fish the palomino caddis before, during, and after caddis hatches, and it seems to have a great hatch matching and attracting quality.  I think part of the reason for these updates to the pattern is that we have been floating our local river quite a bit, and high buoyancy is an absolute must.  We added another piece of CDC, some flash to the hook shank, and most importantly, we used the Daiichi 1130 which has a slight offset so it hooks really nicely when the fish slash at it (as they tend to do during a caddis hatch. One of my favorite ways to fish it is to cast out, and slightly skate it right when it hits the water, then I dead drift it until the end of the drift, or until it gets devoured by a fish with an appetite bigger than its brain. Tie some up and skat

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