Fishing Swamps and Slow Water for Trout
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Fishing Swamps and Slow Water for Trout

Fishing Swamps and Slow Water for Trout




      

Fishing Swamps and Slow Water for Trout






Fishing Swamps and Slow Water for Trout

Fly-fishing for trout is usually and properly associated with swift and rocky streams. We are told by the scientists that the nature of the brook trout requires highly aerated water such as the typical trout stream with its alternating riffles, rapids, and falls affords. But the experienced fly-caster can doubtless remember the time when his flies were cast over the waters of some sluggish, dark-bottomed stream, almost current-less, and cast, possibly, with success. It is a fact that trout streams of this sort are quite common, and usually the trout therein are uncommonly large, although they may not be very numerous. Such streams are many times found in swamps or running through cleared fields adjacent to swampy lowlands. Here again fine and far casting is at a premium.

Usually such streams are suited to fly-casting only where they run through clearings and meadow lands, where the banks afford no ambush and the surface of the water is smooth and quiet. It is necessary to stand well away from the bank and swing a long line to reach the best of the water without alarming the fish, and the flies and leader must fall "straight" and without the suspicion of a splash. Over water of this sort the retrieve should be made slowly, even, at times, allowing the flies to become wholly submerged; otherwise there is too much fuss made on the water in bringing in the fly.

Camp, Samuel Granger. The Fine Art of Fishing. New York: Outing Pub., 1911. Print.

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