A great collection of 15 essential nymph flies - A colorful assortment of flies for all your fishing including trout, bass and bluegill.
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- A great collection of 15 essential nymph flies - A colorful assortment of flies for all your fishing including trout, bass and bluegill.
- Realistic patterns of some of the most sought after nymphs to ensure exceptional performance in the water.
- Expert craftsmanship hand tied with top quality materials. Professionally hand tied with exceptional attention to detail for the discriminating fisherman.
The Hares ear imitates a mayfly nymph or a caddis larva but can also do a great imitation of damsel or stonefly nymph. The Hare’s Ear is famous for its ability to catch fish after fish after fish. Fish like trout and Mountain whitefish are especially attracted to them. There is one in every fly box no doubt about that. This is a truly versatile fly and its immense popularity lies mainly in the fact that it can imitate so many different nymph forms.
The versatile Pheasant Tail is a highly popular nymph that is loved for its ability to catch a lot of fish. While the Pheasant Tail has many variations, it is at its core still one of the oldest nymphs that will always be in style. The BH Pheasant tail is one of the classic nymphs known for its simplicity and effectiveness in waters and rivers. The Pheasant nymph is highly effective on a dead drift near a river bed.
The Bead Head Prince Nymph is a very attractive to a many different fish species and is an extremely popular trout fly that can be fished in lakes and streams. With its reflecting green peacock herl, this prince is hard to resist. It is a fly pattern that shines in fast water and is irresistible to fish. While its origin can be traced to California, it is now a prized nymph in many parts of the world.
This nymph fly is a combination of different flies and is relatively new to the fly fishing arena. Copper John has a tail resembling that of the prince Nymph, and the body and thorax have properties that are similar to Brassie and pheasant. Its biggest asset is its density that takes it directly to the fish. The BH copper John does looks realistically edible enough to entice fish. A great nymph flies for fishing the Colorado and other streams.
If you want to catch a lot of fish without a lot of effort in any season, the Lightning Bug should be in your tackle box. It is a very effective prospecting nymph and imitates several natural nymphs. A great fly for attracting feeding trout due to its flash and colors. These flies do command attention on the rivers all year long.
San Juan Worm
Trout are attracted to the San Juan Worm especially the bright colors with flash and a bead. Mostly they can be found in neutral colors and actually imitate the worms of New Mexico’s San Juan River which has a very large population of aquatic worms. They work well using a dead drift close to the bottom and can be fished in a variety of situations.
Any serious trout fisherman will have a selection of this nymph in the tackle box. Midge pupa make up a large portion of the trout’s diet and are found in large numbers in the US and Canada and you can find them all year round in waters. The black midge pupa fly is created to imitate the populous and readily devoured midge pupa and works well in blanket hatch conditions. They are small in size but very effective in catching the big fish.
An imitation of the scud, the BH Scud fly works extremely well when fished slowly in rivers and lakes. Because of its light weight, the BH Scud sinks slowly and is well suited for shallow waters, in rivers with a steady dead drift, lakes, creeks and tailwaters. These shrimp patterns are designed for long, hard fishing.
Chironomids supply much of the food for fish in stillwaters and the Zebra Midge is patterned after them. This popular nymph can be fished at various water depths and most effective when fished at depth levels of 10 to 14 feet. The BH Zebra Midge patterns are effective in both still and moving waters and in most lakes any time of year. They can be fished dead drift along any river bottom.
Caddis Pupa Nymph
These flies are a realistic imitation of the pupa of the caddisflies aquatic insects which are a very important food source for trout. This fly drifts effortless in mid waters copying the natural actions of the caddis pupa. It is known to be very effective when fished in the early to mid-summer evenings.
Blue Winged Olive Nymph
The blue winged olive nymph flies imitate many different kinds of mayflies that are in the rivers most of the time. Hatches can be present from February to May and from September to November. Where the temperatures are milder they can be found throughout the winter. These mayflies are smaller and prefer calm slow waters. Emerger patterns that are a bit darker than the natural nymph work well during the hatch.
Oxygenated rivers and streams are the ideal habitat for stoneflies as they can’t survive for long in stillwaters. Trout usually take advantage of the large drift cycles of the nymphs that happen from mid-September to May in the early morning and evenings. Take advantage of this mass movement by using different stonefly weights to cover varying water depths. Fish stonefly nymphs close to the bottom and near the edge of currents.
This is an effective fly for catching bass and trout in lakes and streams and is especially designed for autumn and spring fishing. The Gray Nymph can be fished slowly on the bottom of lakes. When fishing in streams, fish about 12 inches below the surface.
American March Brown
Anywhere you find beetles, scuds and brown mayfly nymphs is a good place to use this fly. You can expect great results when used in spring creeks and stillwaters. The American march brown nymph works best when fished slowly on the bottom and up stream in a dead drift.
Zug Bug Nymph
This is a caddis fly imitation that can pose a serious threat in the water. The Zug Bug performs great as a dropper and a prospector. No wonder it is among the top nymph fly patterns. As an effective bottom fly, expect excellent results with a weighted line or sink tip line and a slow retrieve.