Tags » White River

Dally's Fly Fishing Report 4/19/18

Plenty of low water and sunshine has finally produced the dependable caddis activity that White River anglers look forward to every April. This is one of the major food events on the river where the amount of protein in the water causes trout to feed with reckless abandon, and for a period of time let down their defenses and are relatively easy to catch. 511 more words

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Dally's Fly Fishing Report 4/12/18

The White River’s complexity as a tailwater fishery is largely due to its constantly changing flow, which gives it a sort of personality disorder among trout rivers. 697 more words

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Dally's Ozark Fly Fisher 4/4/18

Well the fishing this week more closely resembles what we would expect for late winter than for early spring. It’s high water, cold temperatures, streamer and shad fishing rather than low water, sunshine and warmth, caddis and midge fishing. 452 more words

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Unspoilt Labyrinth

You know that cheesy saying about it not being about the destination, but the journey? It’s 100% true for road trips, if you keep an open mind (although the destinations are epic too). 467 more words

Dally's Fly Fishing Report 3/29/18

The question of the day is “What’s going to happen with the water?” The answer is “We don’t know.” Typically during a heavy rain event, if there is flooding in the lower White River watershed where agriculture is king, then Bull Shoals Lake will fulfill its design purpose in floodwater storage, and we will see moderate to minimum flow on the tailwater. 386 more words

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Dally's Fly Fishing Report 3/21/18

It’s officially spring, which means the days are getting longer and warmer. This is my favorite time of year – every day presents a wondrous variety of opportunities for the outdoor enthusiast. 519 more words

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Dally's Fly Fishing Report 3/14/18

Bull Shoals Lake level has dropped to the very edge of power pool, and we can already see the change in flows reflected. Today at 11am the water was cut back to approximately one unit, and tomorrow’s projection shows a “bump” of high water for about three hours in the morning followed by one to two units the rest of the day. 465 more words

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