As winter drags on here in my northern clime, I increasingly find my thoughts drifting as I long for the warmer days ahead.
In a world of fly fishing dominated by flashy pictures, a book like Thomas McGuane’s classic “The Longest Silence” offers a chance to experience fly fishing in a different way.
Across the world wild river systems are at stake because of dam or mining projects. Tune into the “For the Wild” podcast featuring Ulrich Eichelmann from River Watch on taking action.
A classic English chalk stream feeds the lake of this modern wooden fishing house by Niall McLaughlin Architects.
Fly fishing and drawing have always orbited around Emma Yardley but has never been the singular thing she does because it’s a just a big old mix of it all.
In this final post of the 3 part series, I offer a few more philosophical perspectives on ‘What Fly Fishing has taught me about life and business’.
In this second post of the series I am sharing additional learnings I have had including being lucky in fly fishing, life and business.
I have just returned from several days of fly fishing. And, as is always the case when I am away, I thought … a lot.
In his book architect Juhani Pallasmaa explains the necessity of integrating all five senses to feel connected.
A recent comment left on one of my clips on You Tube interested me greatly as to what exactly it is people are looking for when visiting the river Spey and other salmon rivers.