|03-31-2004 06:01 PM|
|SDHflyfisher||pete the only advantage i can see in it is that the fly might not get torn up as much from toothy critters cause the fly materials may not be in the fishes mouth|
|03-11-2004 10:08 PM|
Any & all of the above!
I'm simply curious about this "style".
The response is opne to all/any who have experience here!
|03-11-2004 01:18 PM|
|capt shiner||FC: There's no bare shank... the hook is slid inside the the tubing and exits at the bend. Do a search for the boylermaker fly, maybe I'm not explaining the tying sequence correctly. There's many patterns that have a bare shank; are you thinking of patterns like a polafirbre p-nut which is tied entirely on top of the shank? Or many tarpon patterns? Or bluefish flies tied at the bend so the shank acts as chafe protection?|
|03-10-2004 02:51 PM|
I've seen several examples of SW flies tied with the hook shank exposed, as is the case with this pattern.
Is there an advantage to having the shank exposed like this?
Are there patterns or target species that are more suited to this style?
Would this adaptation be called a "style" of tying or is it specific to a few patterns? etc?
|03-10-2004 11:18 AM|
Hook: Mustad 34007 #2
Body: pearl corsair tubing slid over hook at 1/2 way pt. Insert pearl and silver flashabou into tail and tie off w/ clear mono thread. Coat wraps with softex
Wing: Olive polafibre
Belly: white polafibre
Add size 3 stick on eyes and epoxy over eyes.
|03-10-2004 10:53 AM|
|grego||I'm looking forward to getting this one in my swap-back!|
|03-09-2004 09:47 PM|
capt shiner's fly - Swap #2 (Albie Fly)
Here is capt shiner's fly. Recipe to follow.