Presented from Issue 105, August 2013
Bob is a professional fishing guide and guides for trout and estuary species. Check him out at www.fishwildtasmania.com
There are several things we look for in our early season trout waters. It is still winter and cold, so some of the things to consider are: Altitude as this dictates the water temperature and therefore feeding activity. Food for the fish. Availability of trout food is generally dictated by the quantity and quality of weed beds.
Quantity of fish.
Three waters which I believe fit all three requirements are:Read more ...
The Honda Over The Top Expedition is in final preparations ahead of their Australian-first attempt to travel more than 9500km around Australia's coastline in a "rubber ducky" to raise funds and awareness of prostate cancer.
COMPETITIVE SPORTS FLY FISHING SKILLS SEMINAR
WHEN: Saturday 23 July 2011 from 9.00 am to 4.30 pm
WHERE: Launceston Preparatory School,
Rear of 117-119 Elphin Road, Launceston
Please download the attached PDF FFA Seminar 23 July 2011
Dear Fly Fishing Friends,
In this issue:
1. Fly Casting School - dates for winter
2. Fly Fishing Products – bargain times with high dollar
3. The Season Past - highlights
4. Next Season – new and exciting changes
Simply show us where you have stuck a Rapala sticker!.. Or any other group brand (Okuma, Storm, VMC, Williamson, Silstar, Sufix, BlueFox, SLAM, Stimulate, Marttiini, TufLine, Rublex, Trigger X, Pakula).
by Mike Stevens
I entered the Pirtek Challenge 10 April. It has been running for three years now in support of Prostate Cancer Research. The email to see what species were up for the year is usually posted at 6pm the night before, but this year it was 7pm before we could see what they were.
The Challenge will take place on Sunday, 10 April and registration is $20. Every competitor will receive a brag mat and limited edition cap. Once again 100% of the entry fee will go directly to the Prostate Cancer Foundation of Australia.
Click here for the Poster
Click here for the Media Release
Visit Review, in the left Main Menu for the full article or click hereRapala Australia would like to take this opportunity to wish everyone a merry Christmas and a very fishy New Year. Thank you for your continued support toward Rapala & all associated brands for 2010. May your rods be bent and lines kept tight these holidays.
Click above for current issue content. The current issue of TFBN is extensive and topical. In Tackle Stores, Newsagents and by subscription.
Delivered to your door for $60 for 2 years (10 issues). To subscribe, send Mike $60 via www.paypal.com.au . (Basic instructions are here) The email is at Contact Us. Your address will be included from PayPal. Please ensure your details are correct, for Mike to organise delivery.
Here is a list of all of the Article Categories. The number in Brackets, eg (13) is the number of articles. Click on Derwent River and all articles relating to the Derwent will be displayed in the central area.
Hello everyone, I thought it would be a good time to introduce myself.
My name is Stephen Smith and I have been managing the website tasfish.com since May 2009.
It has been an epic journey of learning and discovery and I am indebted to Mike Stevens for his help, support and patience.
I am developing a new venture Rubicon Web and Technology Training ( www.rwtt.com.au ). The focus is two part, to develop websites for individuals and small business and to train people to effectively use technology in their everyday lives.
Please contact me via www.rwtt.com.au/contact-me/ for further information - Stephen Smith.
Presented from Issue 100
Considering the world class quality of our sea trout fishery, these fish are not sought after by enough anglers. Sea runners live in the salt water and run up our estuaries and rivers from the start of August to the middle of November. At this time of the year, they are here to eat the many species of fish that are either running up the rivers to spawn or are living in and around the estuary systems. Trout, both sea run and resident (Slob Trout) feed heavily on these small fish which darken in colouration as they move further into fresh water reaches.
The majority of these predatory fish are brown trout with rainbows making up a very small percentage of the catch. They can be found all around the state but it would be fair to say that the east coast is the least prolific of all the areas. They still run up such rivers as the Georges (and many others) but their numbers along with the quality of the fishing elsewhere make it difficult to recommend the area above the larger northern, southern and western rivers.Read more ...