Fly- and Bait-casting for Accuracy, Delicacy, and Distance
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Fly- and Bait-casting for Accuracy, Delicacy, and Distance

Fly- and Bait-casting for Accuracy, Delicacy, and Distance




      

Fly- and Bait-casting for Accuracy, Delicacy, and Distance


Fly- and Bait-casting for Accuracy, Delicacy, and Distance

These are terms which, while very familiar to tournament fly- and bait-casters, are seldom heard among anglers in general. However this may be, with the possible exception of distance—and that this at times is also very necessary has been pointed out—the success of the bait- or fly-caster in actual fishing is greatly dependent upon the degree of skill to which he has attained in regard to these three casting requisites.

The fisherman who can only approximately reach the spot where he desires to place a bait, or who so handles a cast of flies that they drop two or three feet away from the point aimed for is distinctly handicapped. In both black bass and trout fishing absolute accuracy, that is, accuracy as far as it may reasonably be attained, is a necessity for the very simple reason that both bass and trout are so constituted that very frequently they will only strike a fly or bait when it is presented to them in a certain way and in a certain spot. The angler for large mouthed bass, when fishing along a patch of water weeds or rushes, has ample opportunity to verify this statement. He finds that if the bait drops too far away from the rushes or too close to them the bass will not rise. For success the bait must be cast so as to strike the water at a certain distance from the weeds, and the allowance for deviation is very slight.

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

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