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Running Time: 95 mins
Most anglers, when dry fly is mentioned think of dun or sedge hatching at the surface that is eaten by trout, and the trout then falls to an imitation of that water bred fly. Yet often flies that have been bred on land – forest, meadow or pasture – are as important (in some lakes more important). On some wild lakes, for instance, over 98% of surface trout floods may be land- not waterbred. In this volume Malcolm Greenhaigh catches a range of land-breds that trout often eat, ties a series of imitations, and then talks of presentation.
Note for the dry fly fisher: three other volumes in this series deal with dry flies:
Dry Fly 1: Water Bred Flies