Trout thrive in aquatic and terrestrial insects, and mayflies (scientifically called a water bug Ephemeroptera) are most known of all food for trout. They occur almost worldwide, are prolific and in many places, # 1 in the menu of a trout.
Despite its name, the mayflies have nothing to do with the month of May. Their life cycle begins at different times of year depending on their type and other natural factors as water flow and temperature. In short, you type the beginning of his life at the end of life of adult women. A life cycle of the mayfly usually takes about one year, and comes in four distinct stages: egg, nymph, and two adult stages, the adult sub-imago (phase DUN) and the adult imago (spinner phase).
In short, the beginning of the phase shift control, the female and male together and swarm the air mate, fertilizing the eggs. The female deposits eggs in roulette or below the water surface in a lake or stream, and the eggs sink and stick to the bottom structure. The spinners, both male and female die quickly exhaustion. This final step concludes the life cycle of the mayfly.
These tiny eggs hatch within a few days and the small nymph "born". At this early stage, the nymph is too small to be food for trout. As the nymph develops and grows and becomes the trout as you go tariff by the fund, or floats or swims to the surface for the adult stage first, the Dun. This movement on the bottom or on the surface causes the most vulnerable nymph for feeding trout. This action is the dream of metamorphosis fly fisherman come true knowledge.
Mayfly nymph imitations which represents approximately crawling, swimming or hunting emerging nymph trout flies are at their best. Fishing with fly line that sinks, a fly line with a sinking tip or weighted artificial pattern are effective at this time. The nymph imitation can be weighted with lead wire hooks before wrapped in mango dressing and fly tying of the nymph with the addition of a heavy head of the heel to add the ability to sink. The approximate representation of the natural size, shape and color of differently will suffice.
Ear Pheasant Tail Nymph and Gold Ribbed Hare-Nymph, in shades of beige to brown, light olive to dark green and light gray to black, make excellent box models for the mayfly fly fisherman. These are favorite trout nymph
While the dry fly fisherman has a visual response to their ephemeral dry being taken on the surface of the water nymph fisherman land generally more aware of trout. The nymph fisherman can not always see the car under the surface. He is looking for the flash of brightly colored trout like fish "take" the artificial, of any package in surface water, to a contraction of the fly line or leader, or trace the line to stop abruptly in the middle of the drift. All these can represent the presence of trout and should be a signal to "fix" the hook.
If you have not considered fly fishing with a nymph of the mayfly, I urge you to give it a try. A learning curve, but the results will make you a more productive fly fisherman.
On his website, the author – an avid fly fisherman – points out the many outdoor adventures in his home state of Idaho, including fly fishing on blue ribbon trout streams. Tighten your lines at http://www.idaho-insider.com
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