Do You Know Where This Picture Was Taken?

Photo contest update: Congratulations to Travis D., who resides in a beautiful trout in the Rocky Mountains, who was first to email with the correct answer. He has won himself a brand new Stillwater fly line from Scientific Anglers!

This picture was taken on the backside of Fish Lake in Top of the World Park. Nice work Travis!

The Answer to the Riddle

Riddle: What do sexy subsurface patterns, innovative nymphs, world leaders, nuclear weapons, and the photo below (by  Derek Olthuis) have in common? Answer: The spring issue of Fly Fusion Magazine, where you’ll find intelligent, creative, and thought-provoking articles enhanced by the best fly-fishing photography provided by the best fly-fishing photographers. Subscribe by clicking here to join the adventure.

April Vokey’s on the Hunt for Secluded Waters

Check out April Vokey in “Discovering New Water”, the latest photo essay in the winter edition of Fly Fusion. Vokey choppers into one of central British Columbia’s most remote and pristine streams in search of bull trout. To see the full photo essay  subscribe here or go out and buy a copy on newsstands.

Photographer: Jeremy Koreski



April Vokey in Dubai

Check out the latest edition of Fly Fusion, which features field editor April Vokey’s trip to Dubai where she fishes for queenfish (photos by Andrew Burr). Pick the issue up at newsstands or subscribe here.

Photo of the Day

Fly Fusion field editor, April Vokey, and editor, Derek Bird, take a break from the rigours of the fishing day on British Columbia’s Blackwater River to chat about dry flies, aggressive trout, and the rugged backcountry.

Take a Sneak Peak Inside the Summer Issue

There’s lots to look forward to in the summer issue. One of the many highlights is Jim McLennan’s article on Pale Morning Duns. The article is packed full of helpful insight into this favourite summer trout snack. In addition, it is accompanied by some outstanding photos like the one below by fly-fishing photographer Jason Jagger. By the time you’re finished reading Jim’s article, you’ll be able to identify a few distinguishing features between PMDs and other mayflies like the blue-winged olive pictured below.