Emerald Caddis Pupa – 01/22/2017

Emerald Caddis Pupa 01/22/2017 Photo Album

[peg-image src=”https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-4_1bPTjPC6U/WHWqbvR4VFI/AAAAAAABGHw/UhNqU0oX42Qgy9jOXSuoxI-7ztA-j71oQCCo/s144-o/IMG_2429.JPG” href=”https://picasaweb.google.com/108128655430094950653/6374188171036036513#6374188241137456210″ caption=”Opposite Side” type=”image” alt=”IMG_2429.JPG” image_size=”1536×2048″ ]

After a trip to Las Vegas and Death Valley I am back in winter fly inventory replenishment mode. My progress was also interrupted by the time consuming task of researching and purchasing a new car. Before I departed on our road trip, however, I produced five emerald caddis pupa to increase my inventory to thirty.

[peg-image src=”https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-LOIKBCSRQzw/WHWqbVKHyWI/AAAAAAABGHw/APkLC8wy_WYzwcj8X-Xf9UJM5Im1oDABACCo/s144-o/IMG_2427.JPG” href=”https://picasaweb.google.com/108128655430094950653/6374188171036036513#6374188234125592930″ caption=”Raw Materials” type=”image” alt=”IMG_2427.JPG” image_size=”1536×2048″ ]

The emerald caddis pupa continues to be a season long producer, and I have little to add to previous posts. My 1/1/2012 post provides a material list and a bit of background on how I became associated with this fly. My 11/19/2015 post chronicles the development of the sparkle caddis pupa pattern by Gary Lafontaine. If you do not have any of these flies in your box, do yourself and favor and tie some. They work.

[peg-image src=”https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-PyMlpWrDgWM/WHWqb3uRs9I/AAAAAAABGHw/10KZamLTR2MNoDt1D6GqLnsGz5UZImqMQCCo/s144-o/IMG_2431.JPG” href=”https://picasaweb.google.com/108128655430094950653/6374188171036036513#6374188243404043218″ caption=”Emerald Caddis Pupa on Gray Sparkle Yarn” type=”image” alt=”IMG_2431.JPG” image_size=”1536×2048″ ]


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