In fly fishing, in many situations it is not only the precise and soft presentation of the fly that matters, but the composition of it. That is why it is important to carry the right fly in terms of facet, color and size of the respective. Above all, the presence of insects on the water provides important information about the decision of the right dry fly, streamer, nymph or CDC fly.
A Mayfly hatch on some days provides information about the size, color and facet of the fly that would be catchy at the moment. The really passionate fly fisherman inspects the variety of insects found in the shore and underwater. Simply turning over a stone provides a comprehensive view of the insect's presence. In the underwater world important life cycles of various living beings play off the most of the same sequence show.
On some days a classic dry fly such as "Sedge" or "Parachute" turns out to be catchy, seductively hovering on the water surface with its hackles, on others it is better to fish deeper and thus it is necessary to use a Tungsten nymph like "Pheasant Tail" or "Prince ".
The terrestrial flies with their realistic facet resemble an insect like ant, fly or wasp. Streamer and Popper for the active fly anglers are widely used in the fly fishing scene and an important part of it. The best known are Wolly Bugger, Conehead`s, Muddler and Pike-Tail Streamer. CDC flies, wet flies and nymphs are a must-have for any avid fly fisherman, and for the modern angler we offer the paradoxically "oldest" fly in the world - the Tenkara fly.