Search Chum

Share Chum
RSS Chum
Translate Chum

Entries in fly fishing video (1051)


2 Minute Comet

Comet: the go to Chinook fly on the Oregon Coast. This one is tied will all new materials from Hareline Dubbin. Other good color combos are: black/orange; black/chartreuse; chartreuse/silver.



It's never a bad time fishing with good people.


Dirty Alaskan Bead Rigging


GoPro Reveals HERO3+ 

The flagship Black edition is now 20 percent smaller, there are  improvements to the optics, which GoPro claims gives a 33 percent increase in image sharpness, while reducing artifacts by a factor of two. Feature-wise there's a new 1080 "SuperView" mode which takes footage from 4:3 aspect ratio, and presents it in an immersive 16:9 view. Other improvements include a new auto-low light mode that will adjust the frame rate on the fly, revised audio internals, four times faster WiFi and wireless camera updates via your phone. Despite all of these additions, and the smaller form, it's claimed that your new GoPro will potentially offer up to 30 percent extra battery life, too.

And available now.

LINK (via: Endgadget)


Chris Sandford talks about "Mayflies & More" 

Chris Sandford’s name has also become synonymous with the world of fishing and his collection of vintage tackle ranks amongst the finest in the UK. His ‘Vintage Fishing Tackle Roadshow’ is seen regularly at angling shows across the country, raising money for SPARKS (Sport Aiding Medical Research for Kids). His knowledge of the subject is reflected in his regular articles in The Angling Times and Fly Fishing & Fly Tying.

His first book, The Best of British Baits, traced the history of artificial lures from Izaac Walton’s silk minnow through to the 1930s. Medlar has since published a light collection of biographical stories, A Wellie Full of Water, a fly tying book, Flytyers' Flies - The Flies that Catch Fish and a DVD and booklet - Mayflies and More - that explain and demonstrate the tying of his ten favourite flies.


Anglers Alibi 2013

A summer spent guiding on the Alagnak River in Alaska's Bristol Bay.