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The BWO (E.ignita) short film


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8 replies to this topic

#1 Rakkenes

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Posted 05 December 2017 - 07:56 AM

Hi

 

I made a short fly fishing video on the Ephemerella Ignita this summer. Hope you'll enjoy it! English subs are available by clicking the subs button on YouTube

 

 

 

 

(Please delete this post if it's not appropriate or in the wrong forum)

 

 

Tight lines!

Kjell

www.rakkenes.com



#2 mikechell

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Posted 05 December 2017 - 08:52 AM

This thread will do just fine. 

 

AND welcome to the site, Kjell !!!


Barbed hooks rule!

My definition of work: Doing something in which effort exceeds gain.

Ex-Marine ... quondam fidelis

 


#3 Philly

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Posted 05 December 2017 - 11:31 AM

Very nice.  As Mike said, Welcome to the forum.


"All things considered, I'd rather be in Philadelphia."

#4 Sandan

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Posted 05 December 2017 - 01:05 PM

Very nice BWO video. Here in Colorao we get BWO's hatching all year round. In fact my buddy and I got into a hatch this past Saturday ( 2 DEC 2017)



#5 mikechell

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Posted 05 December 2017 - 01:31 PM

Beautiful water in that video.  I like seeing the hook set and fight.


Barbed hooks rule!

My definition of work: Doing something in which effort exceeds gain.

Ex-Marine ... quondam fidelis

 


#6 Mlandry

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Posted 05 December 2017 - 08:30 PM

Nice Video!



#7 redietz

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Posted 05 December 2017 - 10:19 PM

Very nice BWO video. Here in Colorao we get BWO's hatching all year round. In fact my buddy and I got into a hatch this past Saturday ( 2 DEC 2017)

Not at all the same insect.  The ones in the film (the bugs that have been called BWOs for 200 years or more) are related to Hendricksons and are similar in appearance (except a bit smaller) and have a similar life style (crawler nymphs).  What most people in this country call BWOs (Baetis sp) are more closely related to just about every other insect that the Brits call olives, except the BWO, and they're swimmer nymphs.  (To be fair, there are a few bugs here, such as  D. cornuta that get called BWOs which are more closely related to the bugs in the film.) 


Bob


#8 fshng2

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Posted 05 December 2017 - 10:29 PM

Very nice work and welcome.

#9 Sandan

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Posted 06 December 2017 - 01:29 PM

 

Very nice BWO video. Here in Colorao we get BWO's hatching all year round. In fact my buddy and I got into a hatch this past Saturday ( 2 DEC 2017)

Not at all the same insect.  The ones in the film (the bugs that have been called BWOs for 200 years or more) are related to Hendricksons and are similar in appearance (except a bit smaller) and have a similar life style (crawler nymphs).  What most people in this country call BWOs (Baetis sp) are more closely related to just about every other insect that the Brits call olives, except the BWO, and they're swimmer nymphs.  (To be fair, there are a few bugs here, such as  D. cornuta that get called BWOs which are more closely related to the bugs in the film.) 

 

Thank you sir