Todd Moen, of Catch Magazine fame, emailed me yesterday to tell me that he will be releasing part 2 of his “Clearly B.C.” series, about catching cutthroats in the backcountry. We will feature it in this week’s. . .
Something about the color of the water makes Slovenia seem like a magical place to fish. Here’s a great video from Norwegian angler Lotte Aulom, a.k.a. Reel Girl, who can throw a pretty sweet loop. There are mostly rainbows here, with a brown thrown in for good measure.
Jackie, Kelly, and Kit (left to right) may have had a few more adventures than they’d counted on, but they still had a blast chasing trout in southwestern Vermont. All photos by Jackie Jordan
It’s amazing how easily some things can hide in plain sight. From big fish and small streams to unexplored roads and secret spots, the familiar becomes routine, then it all blends into the background of a work commute or run to the store. If you keep your eyes open—and, in my case, rely on some excellent advice—you’ll be surprised at what you can. . .
Here’s a beautiful video of Kami Swingle dry-fly fishing in Shenandoah National Park for wild brook trout and talking about her love of the sport. Along with her husband, Nick, Kami is TwoFisted Heart Productions, which produced the great Urban Lines earlier this year.
Here’s a wonderful video about a Casting for Recovery alumni retreat in the Rangeley Region of Maine. It really does a great job of showing the impact that these events have on both the women (breast cancer survivors and patients) and those who guide them on the water. The event was hosted by . . .
Heidi Adcock shows off a chunky Deschutes rainbow. Photo by Sherry Ratcliff
I can think of no better way to kick off summer than a three-day float on the lower Deschutes river, except, of course, if that trip happens to be with Deep Canyon Outfitters. The three special ladies that signed up to join me on this. . .
Judy spent Memorial Day weekend on the Madison River. Photo via Facebook
If you’re fishing on a famed Western river, don’t be surprised if something large and startling appears from upstream. No, it’s not the world’s biggest strike indicator. It’s a hot-pink RO drift boat, representing Rowing for the Cure, that’s sure to stand out from the other watercraft on the river. Now in its fourth year, the project is the. . .