Damsel flies are noticed by fly fishers because they are easy to notice especially the mature ones. There are people who still can’t tell which is a damsel and which is a dragon fly despite the fact that they are very different. Damsels are common, smaller and colorful. It is possible for a damsel to lie flat with its wings. Adult damsels have different colors which are tan, olive and blue but you can a male damsel as it has more colors. Found mostly in water beds and in places where the water is moving slowly this is where you will find these greedy carnivorous known as damsel nymphs. Both lakes and rivers know the importance of these small sized, hearty and many damsels.
If nymphs are not separated by more forceful water currents you will find huge emergences therefore it becomes a good time to fish. You should know the movement of they fly nymph if you want to fish the damsel. The way to go is getting the waggle.
Damsel nymphs are backcountryangler Montana are tied using marabous which helps a lot and them using a hand twice they are retrieved after enticing them. This transition stage seen naturals swimming slowly unlike the trouts and sometimes they have motionless pauses.
It is also good to still fish that as it is advised in the Fly Fishing Guide because the tugs are less. Make sure the thrusts are not the same and time and make sure you get the right combination to entice the fish. Try and imitate an insect.
The adult damsel is the main debate. There is no doubt it is found in the shallow waters but if it is found in trout that is a dispute. It is dependent on the food source availability, the activity of the damsel and where you are fishing from. It is not guaranteed as it seen by the backcountryangler that the damsel will emerge to lay its eggs which it does underwater.
For a dry fly fisher when the damsels are always near which makes it a reasonable choice.
Due to the prolific and spread out season for the damsels it is hard to set your calendar. The emergence occurs in the spring and summer.
Finally, fly fishers often over look a damsel fly and yet it is a cyclic staple for many foraging trout waters. They mayfly caddis or the salmon fly hatches do not get attracted by the damsel fly and no vacations can be planned on the emergence of the damsel because it is vital in the diet of a trout. Possibly, if these imitations are fished there are a lot of fish which is produced by fast strong strikes.