|Filed Under:||Hobbies / Fishing|
|Posts on Regator:||6798|
|Posts / Week:||30.6|
|Archived Since:||April 27, 2010|
It's ICAST TV!
IFTD announces new product showcase winners.
Chummist D. Zimmerman produced nicely earlier this month on the Truckee. Ironically, I'm enroute to these parts as we speak.
Got his Columbia tucked in with a nice ass belt on.
Conclude it makes no sense. LINK (via: NPR)
For those of you out there with a carbon fiber fetish behold the Riverworks Company USA. One advantage of not attending this year's show is we're currently not hung over post the Drake Fly fishing Video Award throw down.
Roberta Mancino swims with sailfish.
Behold the new and improved Pocket Fisherman! Just because we're not attending the world's largest fishing trade show this week doesn't mean we can't get in on the exciting new product news. Although we are really disappointed that we missed Lee Corso deliver the keynote address at the industry breakfast this morning.
Marine biologist Rick Rosenthal witnesses something no one has seen before: an adult sailfish believed to possess poor eyesight feeding at night. Then, drawn by the glow of Rick's flashlight, a baby sailfish emerges from the darkness.
Trout falling out of airplanes is pretty funny. More HERE
Richard Brautigan reads from Trout fishing In America.
Two liquefied natural gas projects are planned just south of Prince Rupert. There's (at least) one problem: Pacific Northwest LNG and Prince Rupert LNG would be located in the Skeena River estuary, which a Simon Fraser University study shows is a habitat critical to the future of the area's big salmon runs. LINK (via: Straight.com)
A primer by Bill McMillan. “Most came to consider the name’s origin to be a description of the blue gun-metal-steel color along the steelhead’s top of head and back. But the real origin was more likely that of ill repute and considered...Show More Summary
High Country Angler magazine is now available as a free e-zine.
While the era of giant dam building may very well be over here in the states it's very much alive and well in Southeast Asia. LINK (via: National Geographic)