New Flies Added November 2016

Apocalyptic Leech


The following patterns were added to the Big Y Catalog for the month of November. For a complete list please visit our website or click here.




  • The All Purpose Nymph, or AP for short, is one of those timeless patterns that is still quite effective in many locations.
  • This is a go to pattern and/or searching pattern for many experienced fly fisherman.
  • Not meant to replicate any one insect giving it the ability to be effective in pretty much any waters.
  • While the color black may not always be the color of bugs in the water, it is the color that gives off the best silhouette and therefore is the most noticeable/effective.
  • Now available in with a bead to help it get down faster.
  • Nice light leech pattern with tons of attraction.

  • Cress Bugs (also known as Sow Bugs) are an extremely important food source in waters containing them.
  • They are available year round, so trout readily feed on them even in the dead of winter.
  • Lightly dubbed with an olive/gray blend then combed out to give it an extreme bugginess that fish will either mistake as legs or a healthy sow bug.
  • Flash is folded over the back to give it a nice shine and shellish appearance.
Hot Cone Bugger Hot Cone Bugger
  • All the attributes of the Ubiquitous Woolly Bugger, with the streamlined silhouette of a conehead gives it unique swimming action.
  • Now with a colored cone to give it an egg-sucking leech look, while sinking this fly quicker.
  • A pattern that was invented to be a mixture of a red Copper John and a Pheasant Tail.
  • It has been known to be an extremely effective dropper and tailwater pattern, particularly on the San Juan River.
  • Also thought to be an excellent attractor pattern when your standard nymphs aren’t doing the trick.
  • Be sure to use this pattern in areas where you would fish a Copper John or Pheasant Tail, particularly in the winter when the fish need a little more "flash” to get them to chase down a fly.
  • Tied up by customer request who swears by these when fishing for rockfish, and other saltwater species that typically hold up near rocky structures.
  • Squirmy Worms are made of a silicon that creates a more realistic look than other patterns out there.
  • Undulate better than the typical San Juan Worm.
  • Incredibly popular in the Appalachians.
  • Now with a beadhead for extra attraction and to help sink faster.
Stickleback Minnow Stickleback Minnow
  • Stickleback minnows are in abundant throughout the northern hemisphere and predatorial trout readily eat them up.
  • This streamer pattern is designed to imitate this little fish.
  • Be sure to give this a try if you notice these little spiny fish in waters you fish.
  • A great improvement on this all-time classic pattern.
  • Many nymphs take on a very shiny appearance right before emerging.
  • Trout key in on this vulnerable time in a nymph's life.
  • Extra flash and beadhead also work great early season and when water is off color.
  • Beadheads have shown time and again to catch fish when nothing else will.
  • Now with a tungsten bead to sink this pattern even faster.

  • A great improvement on this all-time classic pattern.
  • Many nymphs take on a very shiny appearance right before emerging.
  • Trout key in on this vulnerable time in a nymph's life.
  • Extra flash and beadhead also work great early season and when water is off color.
  • A great starting fly for any trout fishery.
  • Now with a tungsten bead to sink this fly even faster.
Tungsten Beadhead Flashback Soft Hackle Pheasant Tail Tungsten Beadhead Flashback Soft Hackle Pheasant Tail
  • Take a beadhead Pheasant Tail and give it a heavier bead, and you have a faster sink rate, and slightly different action to foll even the wariest of fish.
  • Something about hackled nymphs drive fish crazy.
  • The extra bugginess can give nymphs a buggy and leggy look.
  • Flashback gives this pattern a emergence look.
  • Many nymphs take on a very shiny appearance right before emerging.
  • Originally designed to be a winter nymph, this pattern can be used in a slew of situations.
  • Fish it as an attractor any time of the year, the bigger size performs best in off-colored water which can be frequently found this time of year.
  • Fish during the summer as a caddis pupa pattern, which we have found to be effective on the Deschutes River where yellow caddis pupa are prominent.
  • It’s yellow color and copper bead tie this pattern together nicely, making it a great imitation in most situations where grubs and yellow larva are present.

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The Blog of Big Y Fly Co: New Flies Added November 2016
New Flies Added November 2016
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The Blog of Big Y Fly Co
http://bigyflyco.blogspot.com/2016/12/new-flies-added-november-2016.html
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