Friday Fly-Fishing Film Festival 12.04.20

Welcome to the latest edition of the Orvis News Friday Fly-Fishing Film Festival, in which we scour the Web for the best fly-fishing videos available and then serve them up for you to enjoy. This was a banner week, so we are able to serve up fifteen videos that cover a wide variety of destinations, species, moods, and results. From heart-pumping tuna blitzes off the coast of Italy to solo bass fishing in the South, and from the weather-whipped rivers of British Columbia to the bays of southern Maine, there’s lots to capture your imagination. And don’t miss the half-hour-long Jensen Fly Fishing spectacular at the end: it’s gorgeous, and you’ll learn a lot.

For best results, watch all videos at full-screen and in high definition. Remember, we surf so you don’t have to. But if you do stumble upon something great that you think is worthy of inclusion in a future F5, please post it in the comments below, and we’ll take a look.

Three women find fly-fishing an important part of managing stressful lives.
Scazndinavian video. Coffee on the fire? Check. Moustaches? Check. Stunning brown trout? Check.
Gorgeous video about a man’s love for BC steelheaed. But did he say “adromonous”?
Amazing action for huge tuna in the Mediterranean.
They may not touch saltwater, but these Great Lakes steelhead swim in amazing places.
This one catches the hominess of fly-fishing in your own neighborhood.
It can be tough to make stillwater fishing look exciting, but these guys do a good job.
I can’t imagine being attached to a fish that large.
Just a little Cowboy State eye candy.
We don’t get much footage from Indonesia, so this is cool.
Steelhead on the Rogue River with guides Kait and James Sampsel of Humble Heron Fly Fishing.
Small-creek bassin’ in Mississippi is a good time.
Searching for mullet and finding more.
There’s a good reason to brave the elements on Pyramid Lake.
Epic stuff from the Jensens: “Brown trout aren’t as picky as we’re led to believe when you take them on and pay special attention – and that means treating each one as its own project.”

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