as is always the case it has spawned the usual derivatives, black dancer , orange dancer, and i expect in the fullness of time we will have the highland dancer. i had to resort to my favourite fishing magazine , fly fishing and fly tying to get the dressing. this is one of my favourite flies, do you ever use the forum on fly fishing and fly tying’s website, i do and as i mentoined earlier i’m a subscriber. dave i tried this fly out on some still water and a couple of deep pools in the black hills. down south at reelfoot lake you can catch 2.5 to 3 lbs crappie with this same jig… your videos are the best…… thank you for this jigs. there are patterns devized by the americans for their waters , but only their bass flies are different to uk patterns.
many years ago i used to tie flies for the white farmers in kenya and they were english north country spider patterns. hey this fly have bin my favorite fore a long time and i have catched my biggest fich on it all thanks too you so thank you hi green reel man thanks for your comments. i was woundering if you could do one on tying foam like ants, grasshoppers,spiders ect useing foam thanks and keep up the good work hi nigel thanks for your comments. and the team just to say my sincere thanks for your site. an absolutely marvelous resource for a beginner – especially when you are in bahrain ! but the main point to this post is to thank you for bringing me a huge interest to tie my own flies, you have made it look alot easier than i ever thought it was to do this hobbie, which has in turn made my wife lose even more time with her husband. i can’t wait to give my flies a try on the lakes and streams of the black hills.
take a bunch of white marabou and pinch away any excess fluff using your thumb nail and fourth finger from the end that will be attached to the hookshank. there’s a slight twist to the tail for this pattern. the lower section that has just been attached (above), the middle section which contains a fluorescent bead and an upper section. to create the middle marabou section, take a small bunch of marabou and strip away any excess fluff again. place a fluorescent bead onto a bobbin threader and then place the wet ends of the marabou through the bobbin threader. take a wooden cocktail stick or something similar and apply a little superglue gel to the end of the cocktail stick and then apply superglue (sparingly) to each side of the bead on the marabou tail.
take a third bunch of marabou and again strip away the fluff and secure to the hookshank. take a length of peacock/orange tinsel (this tinsel is orange one side and peacock the other, we are going to use the peacock side) and catch in along with the wire, making sure that the peacock colour is facing outward. once at the end of the hookshank, hold the hackle end with your left hand using finger and thumb or hackle pliers and start winding the wire back up the hookshank to secure the hackle. make sure that you rock the wire back and forth as you wind, this will hopefully prevent too many hackle fibres from being trapped. now catch in another yellow cock hackle, this time with slightly longer hackle fibres to that used for the palmered body. for the head i like to use scarlet glo-brite floss, i believe it gives the fly even more added attraction.
created in sunny scotland the yellow dancer is a varient the yellow dancer is a relative newcomer on the fly fishing scene. it is a ‘sport’ of the original woolley bugger devised by our friends north of the border step by step tying instructions for the yellow dancer. a good lure fly pattern for taking brown, blue,tiger and rainbow trout., yellow dancer plant, yellow dancer plant, fishing flies, fly fishing flies, fly tying materials.
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