FilingoFlyFishing is far from your average guide service. I built this company from the ground up to be unique and stand apart from the rest. How do I do that you ask..? It's simple - by giving you a fresh and beautiful experience on the water. I wouldn't dare tell you that on my trips your guaranteed to catch "The Largest Fish" you've ever seen. Nope.. I can promise that I will provide you with opportunities to catch fish, however; but I can't hold the rod for you. More importantly, I will make sure we have the time of our lives while on a guided tour together, or when taking a casting or tying lesson. Not only am I a guide, but also a teacher of the art form and rivers. This means that I'll be filling you with knowledge on bugs as we lift rocks together, fish as we see them behave, and every other aspect of the river's lively veins. As our day comes to an end, you'll leave our experience with full confidence that you can catch fish wherever you may be, alone or in company. You'll now have the knowledge and skill sets to feel much more comfortable on the water.
Pocono Mountains Streams: Flows are great throughout the Pocono Mountain region right now. They're a little up from the recent rains and we've been having pretty moderate weather in the Poconos for this time of year. Fly fishing in the Pocono Moutnains with a variety of streamers will move some trout, along with fly fishing with nymphs. Get after the action before the really cold conditions come back!
Upper Delaware River: The West Branch of the Delaware River is flowing roughly 404cfs and 40-41 degrees at Hale Eddy. The East Branch of the Delaware River is flowing roughly 1,360cfs and 40-41 degrees at Fish Eddy. The Main Stem of the Delaware River is flowing roughly 1,870cfs and 39-40 degrees at Lordville.
The Upper Delaware River has great flow to it right now. The latest rains have definitely helped pump some extra tributarty flow into the main Delaware River which is a good thing for allowing trout to move around and relocate. We've been finding Delaware River trout using both nymphing and streamer fishing techniques. Smaller nymphs as per usual this time of year along with an assortment of different colored streamers can locate fish on the Delaware River this time of year. I have been seeing Midges coming off and on the warmer days a couple of BWO's which are getting more rare as winter rolls on. Most of the flow is coming from the East Branch of the Delaware River right now and the Beaverkill River. The West Branch of the Delaware River has the slightly warmer water temps.
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