Golden Shiner Streamers ((HOT))
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For anglers like Thomas Lamphere of Kamiah, the fish at Deer Creek, not far from his home-based fly tying business (Lamphere Fly Fishing), are ready made for the streamers he cooks up on the tying vice.
Lamphear grew up on the coast and regularly chased big sea run fish with streamers. When he took the job at Nature Spirit he brought along his love of streamer fishing and uses it on the Clearwater and now, at Deer Creek.
Arizona Simi Seal is the exclusive material used to tie the world-famous Simi Seal Leech. This material can also be used in a variety of dubbing applications, from nymph patterns to medium-sized streamers. The coarse fibers produce a bushy dubbing that can be used to build large bodies, or it can be vigorously brushed out and trimmed or left long.
The Arizona Simi Seal Dubbing Dispenser is a great way to step into the world of Simi Seal Dubbing. Arizona Simi Seal is the exclusive material used to tie the world-famous Simi Seal Leech. This material can also be used in a variety of dubbing applications, from nymph patterns to medium-sized streamers. The coarse fibers produce a bushy dubbing that can be used to build large bodies, or it can be vigorously brushed out and trimmed or left long.
Stocked brook trout are found in rivers, lakes, and ponds across the state. (Find stocked waterbodies at mass.gov/trout) They are fairly easy to catch and will strike flies, streamers, small spoons and spinners, worms, grass-hoppers, and even tiny colored marshmallows.
In lakes and ponds, small spoons and minnow imitations, gaudy streamers, weighted nymphs, and live baits in the form of garden worms, meal worms and tiny shiners will all work well when catching rainbow trout.
Target tiger trout the same way you would target a brown trout - with minnow-imitating plugs, spoons, spinners and streamers, various moth imitations (especially at night) and with cast or trolled live shiners.
The striped shiner (Luxilus chrysocephalus) is a small member of the minnow family found across large parts of the Ohio and Mississippi River watersheds in the United States. Most notable to anglers for their role as a baitfish for larger species, these fish are usually caught accidentally by anglers fishing for other species like trout.
Striped shiners are mostly silver fish. The striped part of the name comes from the fact that some of these fish will have horizontal bars on the sides of their bodies. Males can also have rosy cheeks and reddish areas on the sides of their bodies. But the biggest give away is the size of the scale along their lateral line.
The scales along the middle of the striped shiner are actually elongated and bigger than the scales found along the top and bottom of the body. So even when the fish are washed out or totally silver in color and lacking any stripes, this can be one way to identify them.
Striped shiners average at between three and five inches. Though they can grow up to nine inches in length (23 cm). They have rather large mouths for their bodies. With these mouthes they eat everything from algae to beetles.
Striped shiners can be found throughout the great lakes, Ohio River basin, and large stretches of the Mississippi River watershed. That means they can reliably be found from Mississippi on up to New York and Wisconsin.
But if you want to target striped shiners specifically, a good bet is to use a microfishing setup. All you need to do is put a small piece of soft white bread, dough or even a pinched off portion of worm or Gulp! Maggot on a tanago hook and cast out in front of the fish.
The live roach color shad rap from Rapala looks a lot like the striped shiner in body shape and color. But it can be difficult to find. A Shallow Shad Rap in the more common silver color is a good compromise. The classic colored Death Stalker by Catch Co looks a lot like a striped shiner too.
In terms of soft plastics it is hard to beat the Aqua Relic Fatty Golden Shiner Swimbait. Despite the name it looks a lot like a striped shiner. So does the Common Shiner Swimbait from LiveTarget. Though a simple silver or gray grub can also do the trick.
One of our favorite all-around dubbing. It's a coarse blend of medium-length fibers used to tie the Simi Seal Leech and numerous other patters - nymphs, streamers, steelhead, saltwater. It can be easily picked out to make a very shaggy body or wrapped tight for thinner flies. The blends have just the right amount of sparkle. Try every color - you'll love it! 2b1af7f3a8