Mixed Assortment of STING-IN-THE-TAIL LUMMIES - TROUT Fly Fishing Flies UK, Dry, Wet & Nymph Buzzers Flies set, Hook sizes 10, 12, 14, Qty's 10, 25, 50 & 100 (Sting-in-the-tail size 12 x (Qty 10))›› Read Reviews on Amazon
Other items by ARC Fishing Flies
- A TOP selection of Trout Flies STING-IN-THE-TAIL LUMMIES in Hook sizes 10, 12 & 14.
- Day time view 2nd picture
- A GREAT FISHING CHRISTMAS PRESENT or Fishing Gift for a loved one.
- PLEASE NOTE Picture is for illustration purposes only and flies may vary from set to set.
The picture of the flies was taken in a dark-room with the lights out after shining a torch on them. The way they work is when fishing they pick up the normal daylight and when they get into deep water they give off the light stored in them from the daylight. We have had some great comments on the performance of these flies especially at catching fish.....Also to help we have added a picture that shows them in the day-time. It is the last picture in the listing - please check this before ordering so you know what you are ordering. Again if there is any doubt to what you are purchasing - please ask! Grab a fantastic Birthday or Christmas Present for that special someone. Some fishing ideas:- Dry fly fishing on small, clear-water streams can be especially productive if the angler stays as low to the ground and as far from the bank as possible, moving upstream with stealth. Trout tend to face upstream and most of their food is carried to them on the current. For this reason, the fish's attention is normally focused into the current; most anglers move and fish "into the current", fishing from a position downstream of the fish's suspected lie. Trout tend to strike their food at current "edges", where faster- and slower-moving waters mix. Obstructions to the stream flow, such as large rocks or nearby pools, provide a "low energy" environment where fish sit and wait for food without expending much energy. Casting upstream to the "edge" of the slower water, the angler can see the fly land and drift slowly back downstream. The challenge in stream fishing is placing the fly with deadly accuracy, within inches of a protective rock for instance, not long range casting. Done properly, the fly seems to be just floating along in the current with a "perfect drift" as if not connected to the fly line. The angler must remain vigilant for the "take" in order to be ready to raise the rod tip and set the hook.