Discussion in 'Fly Fishing Forum' started by Cedar, Jun 3, 2014.
Yep! I would be happy to show you some spots too if you want to come down.
My season has started pretty slow. Good luck on the opener, one or two fish per outing since then. Can someone PM effective nymphing patterns or streamer patterns for the Cedar. I am going to change my technique. Thanks, Sam
Sam, what is your current approach?
I've always had luck with a dead drifting a double nymph rig with a large stone fly on top with a second small (~#16-18) bead head GRHE (or similar) on the bottom. When I get takes, 8 or 9 times out of 10 it is on the small fly.
Ill be out there losing flies this evening.
Just thought I would share these... From my time on leave..
BITH FISH WERE RELEASED UNHARMED!!!! I know one looks a little sluggish but she was fine and swam off strong
On Tenkara , one of ten Cedar was nice today wet wading.
I fished around the big bend natural area today. Got skunked not sure if it was skill and technique or just no fish. Oh well, Ill try again later.
The dry fly fishing has been slow, even in the evenings! The nymphing game is alway ok. Don't fish many streamers, but I think it's time to give that a try
First time on the cedar tomorrow morning!
Nvm, rain kept me away from my exploration of a new place
I think today would be great to go........ I'm just to lazy
Hey guys. I am new to fly fishing. Well fly fishing the northwest anyways. I'm looking for a little help. I am having trouble with consistency on the cedar. Ive pulled a few 5-6 inch cuts out in the last week. All of them have been on a #12 cadis dry. But like I said, nothing consistent. Had a couple takes nymphing last night. I'm wondering what patterns are working and where are you targeting fish. I have been concentrating on the deeper pools just below ripples/rapids and a few small eddies. Places where I'd think to find fish. I may be wrong. What has been working for you? I know there are decent fish in there somewhere.
The big ones don't rise easy. Deep nymphs, cover lots of ground and find over hanging trees
The last hour before dark is also primer time for risers. As Pat mentions above, they don't rise easily and I've found often wait for dusk.