Jump to content


 Welcome to FlyTyingForum.com


FlyTyingForum.com is the largest fly tying community in the world and we hope you take a moment to register for a free account and join this amazingly friendly and helpful group of anglers. FTF has over 12,000 registered members that have made over 300,000 posts and have uploaded over 6,000 patterns to our exclusive fly pattern database!

If you are an experienced fly tier or just starting out FTF is the perfect place to call home. Click Here To Register for a Free Account

Fly Pattern Database / Browse by Topics / Browse by Material / Fly Tying Bench Database / Fly Fishing & Tying Videos / FTFCurrent(NEW!)
Featured Products: Fly Tying Hooks / Fly Tying Scissors / Waterproof Fly Boxes
Photo

Slightly Sinking Frog-like Fly


  • Please log in to reply
2 replies to this topic

#1 MaxDrown

MaxDrown

    Bait Fisherman

  • Members
  • Pip
  • 8 posts

Posted 04 August 2015 - 01:40 PM

Does anyone know where I can buy flies like this? Or can anyone point me to a pattern to tie them myself?

 

It looks a lot like a popper, but the head was weighted and sunk a little bit.

 

 

Attached Files



#2 mikechell

mikechell

    I LOVE SNOW ITS SO FLUFFY!!!!!!!

  • Super Moderators
  • PipPipPip
  • 14,761 posts

Posted 04 August 2015 - 08:58 PM

Interesting looking fly.


Barbed hooks rule!
My definition of work: Doing something in which effort exceeds gain.
Ex-Marine ... quondam fidelis
 


#3 FlaFly

FlaFly

    Advanced Member

  • Members
  • PipPipPip
  • 2,776 posts

Posted 04 August 2015 - 09:18 PM

I seem to recall seeing it discussed lately but can't remember where.  You might go to the database and search by tags like epoxy, etc.... maybe you'll come across something like it.  You can also search "epoxy flies", etc., on Google Images.  It's a fishing trip :-)   but I have found things that way.


"Good advice is always certain to be ignored, but that's no reason not to give it."

Agatha Christie

 

"No one wants advice -- only corroboration."

John Steinbeck

 

"I had six faithful serving men, they taught me all I knew.

Their names were what? and why? and when? and how? and where? and who?"
Rudyard Kipling