Tuesday Tips: Covering the Sulfur Hatch, Top to Bottom

Written by: Ted Fauceglia


Sulfur duns on the water are a glorious sight, but the nymphs are often more numerous.
Photos by Ted Fauceglia (top) and Tim Flagler

We have posted hundreds of fly-tying videos over the years, and one of the problems with this format is that posts fall off the front page pretty quickly. If you want to see them again or find them for the first time, you need to search for them. Because it’s sulfur time in many parts of the country, I figured I’d pull together a bunch of patterns that you can use to make the most of the hatch. So whether you’re looking for a good nymph, emerger, dun, or spinner pattern, we’ve got you covered below. Click the link beneath each video for the full post and the fly recipe.

Nymph


Click here for the full post on the SBR Sulphur Nymph.

Emergers


Click here for the full post on the Sulphur Breadline Emerger.


Click here for the full post on Matt’s Sulphur Emerger.


Click here for the full post on the Sulphur Soft Hackle.


Click here for the full post on the Shucked Up Emerger.

Duns


Click here for the full post on the Sulphur Parachute.


Click here for the full post on the Extended-Body Light Cahill.


Click here for the full post on the Thorax-Style Sulfur Dun.


Click here for the full post on the Sulphur Usual.


Click here for the full post on the Swiss Army Sulphur.

Spinners


Click here for the full post on Grobert’s Rusty Spinner.


Click here for the full post on Flagler’s Rusty Spinner.

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