Logan enjoys deep snow on a sunny day. Photo by Tom, Arlington
What self-respecting dog can resist playing outside in a fresh blanket of snow? Most dogs romp in it with unbridled joy. But winter brings seasonal hazards for your dog, including salt and other de-icing agents, dangerously cold temperatures, deep snow, slippery ice, and more. If heavy snowfall is the norm where you live, you and your dog will have no choice but to spend at least some time in it, even if he’d rather be curled up at your feet in front of the fireplace.
Here is your Monday morning #MomentofChill, shot by Pat Clayton (a.k.a. the Fish Eye Guy) and starring a gorgeous brook trout finning in absolutely clear water. Among the world’s most beautiful freshwater fish, . . .
Today’s Moment of Chill is perhaps the chillest of them all. Who wouldn’t want to be napping in front of a roaring fire on an incredibly comfortable bed. We hope you have some moments of your own like this over the weekend. . . .
Welcome to our second Friday the 13th edition of the Orvis News Friday Fly-Fishing Film Festival in just three months! And we missed the full moon by just one day, or things would have been even spookier. Each week, we scour the Web for the . . .
Jesse Haller with a beautiful brown trout. Photo via facebook
How do people compete in fly fishing contests? How are they scored? How do the teams work? Where are the competitions held? Most of us don’t have any interest in competing in fly fishing—some of you probably . . .
Welcome to a holiday edition of the Orvis Job Wall, where we update you periodically on the opportunities to be a part of the Orvis team. If you follow our social channels, you’re probably already aware of what a great place this is to work—from . . .
Welcome to another edition of our weekly trivia challenge, in which we test your knowledge of all things fly fishing and where you might learn a thing or two about this sport we love. This week, we’ve got ten all-new questions about such topics as famous . . .
Male ruffed grouse “drum” in springtime as a way to establish territory and to attract females. Although it looks as if the sound is caused by the bird’s wings hitting its chest, the sound actually comes from small sonic booms. The wings beat up to five . . .