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A New Spin on the Dubbing Brush Table

A New Spin on the Dubbing Brush Table

Next Level Dubbing Brushes Dubbing Brush Table So we've been messing with dubbing brush tables for a while now because, unless you've been living patterns and tutorials with them . under a rock and haven't realized it, dubbing brushes are a big time saver and unlock a lot of creative possibilities with your streamer patterns. We've done a number of So as we've done with many of our fly patterns, we ended up thinking about some options and features for a new table as we worked on a co-lab with the crew at Rocky Mountain nets . These guys are essentially wood-working ninjas and really knocked it out of the park on the end result. Probably the coolest feature of all is the ingenious table drop design with recessed magnets that allow you to drop the table/shelf out of the way when you spin up your brushes. That, plus a good number of tool, dubbing wax and wire spindles, give this new version a big upgrade. Anyway, check out the video to see it in action an

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Yellow Tail Jig - Soft Hackle

Yellow Tail Jig - Soft Hackle

Add some Jig to your box with this simple tie Yellow Tag It's no secret that jig hooks and slotted beads are rapidly increasing in popularity in the United States. I first was intrigued by the jig style hooks several years back when I started talking with the competitive fishing guys like Lance Egan, Glade Gunther, and Devin Olsen, and the proof is in the pudding - they flat out catch fish.  Not only are they very productive flies, but they tend not to snag so bad as you drag them close to the bottom.  I have been tying and fishing lots of jigs this year, and they all tend to end up having both a soft hackle and a hot spot.  I usually tie the hot spot on the front or back of the fly (or both sides like this one), and I like to add soft hackle like CDC or partridge to them.  There is a wide variety of sizes and colors of slotted beads you can use, and the body of these jig flies can be anything from bare thread, quill, or buggy squirrel dubbing.  Chances are that you can

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Ostrich Callibeatis

Ostrich Callibeatis

The Stillwater Slaya So.. despite how much I love tossing streamers, I really love fishing stillwater. My biggest fish have come from stillwaters and I just really enjoy fishing them. One thing I've discovered during my stillwater endeavors is that Callibaetis patterns that contain ostrich are stellar! Some of my best days on the stillwater can thank this bug and others like it. This Callibaetis pattern started with a bead and soft hackle, but like many other patterns it had to undergo a simplification process. I've found out that some days fishing a weightless pattern is just the ticket, and for some reason, the trout will ignore everything else. I don't have the slightest clue as to why, but I do know it works! One of my favorite parts of this pattern is the slightly over-sized legs and the opal flashback. The over-sized legs really help this bug swim and act like rudders while finger crawling it back on a full-sink line, or even while doing long and steady strip

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