Trout School, Pro Tube Systems, Callibaetis Mayflies, Redington Waders

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Deschutes Trout School
Pro Tube System
Callibaetis Mayflies
Redington Men's Waders
Women's Waders


Deschutes River Trout Fly Fishing School
With fly-fishing authors and instructors Rick Hafele and Mark Bachmann
July 23, 24, & 25, 2010 on the Deschutes River    Sign Up NOW!
Rick Hafele
The Deschutes River Trout Fly Fishing School, sponsored by The Fly Shop in Welches, Oregon, is a unique opportunity to take your fly fishing skills to another level and do it in a secluded setting on a world class trout stream with world class fly fishing instructors.

First, the location for this program is special.  Students will be brought in by a large comfortable jet boat to a roadless section of the Deschutes River to a completely set-up campsite.  ďCampĒ will include all the amenities including electricity and a classroom for slideshows and instruction.  The Deschutes River is well known as a first-class trout stream with incredible scenery, and in late July insect hatches include caddis flies, mayflies and stoneflies.  Trout fishing will be augmented with the first arrivals of World Famous Deschutes River Summer Steelhead Run. With long days and pleasant temperatures itís a perfect time to be on the river. Anglers of all skill levels are welcome!
Mark Bachmann

 Second, the instruction for this program will be extensive, hands-on, and fun.  It will include:

  • Tackle: You will get first-hand help with your tackle, making sure it is balanced properly with the correct fly line and leader, so you can make proper casts and presentations.
 
  • Tactics: Fishing nymphs, emergers, and dries will be discussed in detail and demonstrated and then you will get individual guidance and help with each method. The basic applications of both single-hand, and two-hand (Spey) rods will be explored.
 
  • Pattern Selection: You will get in-depth instruction in how to decipher the often-confusing world of pattern selection.  What insects are abundant and important?  What are the trout actually feeding on?  What patterns will effectively match the insects and look like food to the trout?
 
  • The Biology of Trout and Bugs:  Getting set-up with proper tackle, tactics, and fly patterns is where most classes stop.  But in this class you will also learn about the biology of trout and the insects they eat.  Using the teaching facilities at camp, engaging slide shows will be presented that cover how to recognize key insect hatches important across the west, how insects behave, and how that behavior affects trout feeding and your fly-fishing tactics.  But donít worry, you wonít need a biology degree to grasp this information, and you will come away with a whole new level of understanding of trout and bugs that will improve your fishing and your appreciation of the places you fish. 
 
  • Application: Since you will be camping on the banks of the Deschutes River, there will be ample opportunity to apply the information covered throughout the program and get help when needed.  This also means you will have a chance to catch some of the Deschutes wild redsides and maybe even a steelhead!

Mark Bachmann has been a professional Deschutes River fly fishing guide and instructor for 30-years. His camps and equipment are legendary for being the most luxurious on the river. His knowledge of the river and his attention to detail are second to none.

Finally, the guest instructor for The Deschutes River Fly Fishing School will be Rick Hafele.

Rick is one of the best-known and accomplished fly-fishing authors and instructors in the West.  He spent his professional career as a freshwater biologist and has a masterís degree in aquatic entomology.  He has also been fly fishing for more than 45 years and has applied his knowledge of biology and fly fishing by authoring and co-authoring many important books like Nymph Fishing Rivers and Streams, Western Mayfly Hatches, The Complete Book of Western Hatches, and An Anglerís Guide to Aquatic Insects.  In addition he has written the Entomology column for American Angler magazine for 30 years, plus is the instructor in many well-known and effective instructional DVDís including Anatomy of a Trout Stream, Fly-Fishing Large Western Rivers, and Nymph Fishing Basics and Advanced Nymph Fishing.  While Rick has a great deal of knowledge and experience, he also has the ability to share that knowledge in a clear and entertaining way.  Thereís no better way to learn than by having fun while you do it.

This special program will be limited to just 5 people.  Whether you have been fly fishing for one year or 30, this unique in-depth learning experience in a truly special setting will give you the knowledge and skills to catch trout that could take years to get on your own, and give you a chance for some excellent fishing to boot! Sign up now.

All-inclusive price (3-days food, 2-nights in camp, jet boat ride to and from camp, plus 3-days of instruction) is $1250.00 per person.

 Day 1 (July 23) Ė 

  • 8:00 am:  Pick-up at Mackís Canyon on Deschutes River
  • 9-10 am:  Unpack and get organized at camp
  • 10-12 am:  Morning class room session: Tackle set-up and casting
  • 12-2:00:  Lunch, relax and fish
  • 2-4 pm:  Nymph fishing slide show and on-stream instruction
  • 4-6 pm:  Your chance to fish nymphs
  • 6-7:30:  Dinner and slide show (Fishing Top to Bottom)
  • 7:30-dark:  Go fish and/or relax

 Day 2 (July 24) Ė 

  • 8-9 am:  Breakfast
  • 9-11 am: Mayflies and stoneflies (slide show and on-stream collecting)
  • 11-12 am: Reading the water discussion
  • 12-1:30 pm: Lunch
  • 1:30-3:30:  How to fish emergers slide show and on-stream instruction
  • 3:30-5:30:  Your chance to fish and get help as needed
  • 5:30-7:00: Dinner and dry fly fishing presentation
  • 7:00-dark:  Go fish !

 Day 3 (July 25) Ė 

  • 8-9 am: Breakfast
  • 9-11am: Caddisflies and Diptera (slide show and on-stream collecting)
  • 11-12 am: Relax and fish
  • 12-1:30 pm: Lunch
  • 1:30-5:00:  Last chance to fish and get personal help and instruction
5:00:  Jet boat ride back to Mackís Canyon.

You will be pampered!
You will stay in a very comfortable tent camp on the water.
A Camp Person will be available at all times to make your stay as comfortable as possible.
All cooking and eating will be done in a spacious screen-house.
Comfortable sleeping cots and pads are supplied in double occupancy tents. 
All food & non-alcoholic beverages are included.
Price includes Deschutes Boaters Pass.

Bring your own sleeping bag, clothing, toiletries, waders, rain gear, rods, reels, flies & tackle.
Price does not include Oregon Fishing License.

Date: July 23, 24, 25, 2010 
5 students only!
First come, first served. 
Price: $1250 per person. 

22-foot Alumaweld Jet Boat
Item Description Payment in full To Top
TROUT-SCH-072310 3-day, The Deschutes River Trout Fly Fishing School, with Rick Hafele and Mark Bachmann, July 23, 24, 25, 2010 $1,250

Pro Tube Fly Systems
This new exciting system raises the bar on tube fly design and function.

Flexitube

Flexi Weight
Pro Silicone Hook Guides (Holders)
Hook Guide

Micro Tube

Drop Weights
Cone Heads
Pro Tying Needle
Tying Needle
Mark Bachmann lands a winter steelhead caught with a fly tyed on a Pro Micro Tube...
Mark Bachmann has developed and proven some of the most popular steelhead tube flies!

Pro Tube Products equips the fly tier with a wide range of unique, exceptionally high quality parts for the construction of premium grade flies. These products are perfectly suited to the most modern salmon and steelhead flies. On this page is the beginning of the next revolution in salmon/steelhead fly design and fishing performance.

Pro Flexitube
No more gluing and adding different pieces of tube with superglue or any other kind of tricks. Out of the box, and into the vice.

Pro Flexitube

These fly tying tubes are stepped with the hook holder built in. The thinner tube at the front will accept Drop Weights and Flexi Weights as well as HMH 3/32" ID Cone Heads. Flexitubes are 80mm (2.75") long and can be trimmed and customized into many different configurations.
Item Description Size Price To Top
10100301 Pro Flexitube 40x40mm Clear $7.99
10100302 Pro Flexitube 40x40mm Black $7.99
10100306 Pro Flexitube 40x40mm Orange $7.99
Pro Micro Tube
The Pro Microtube is the foundation of a totally new concept in tube fly tying, which allows every tier more artistic freedom than 

Pro Micro Tube

ever before! With the addition of a Pro Hook Guide a, Pro Micro Tube achieves a number of desirable features. The tube is very small in diameter so that you can construct flies that are very streamlined and easy to cast, but which keeps the hook connected to the fly in a secure fashion for a minimum of tangles. Different shapes and sizes of weights can be added to the Pro Micro Tubes. This system renders the advantage of being able to to tie the exact same fly in several weights, so that you can fish at the exact depth you want. The tubes are 1.5" long and can be trimmed shorter if necessary.
Item Description Size Price To Top
10100502 Pro Micro Tube Black $7.99
10100504 Pro Micro Tube Hot Green $7.99
10100506 Pro Micro Tube Hot Orange $7.99
Pro Flexi Weight
These weighted sleeves integrate with both the Pro Flexitube and  Pro Micro Tube systems. A Flexi Weight can be added to a fly near the front middle or rear of the tying tube to change how the fly will ride in the water. Other tying materials can be added behind, in front of, or over the top of these tubes for many effects. Flexi Tubes are very finely finished, and very easy to use. They help add weight to your fly without adding bulk.

Pro Flexi Weight

Item Description Size Price To Top
10200198 Pro Flexi Weight, 5mm Silver $7.99
10200298 Pro Flexi Weight
10mm
Silver $7.99
10200498 Pro Flexi Weight
20mm
Silver $7.99
Pro Drop Weights
These beautifully finished chrome plated brass weights allow a tier to customize both the weight and balance of any fly while they are tying it. These weights can be added at any point in the fly, including in front like a cone head.

Pro Drop Weights

Item Description Size Price To Top
10200798 Pro Drop Weights
4mm
Silver $7.99
10200898 Pro Drop Weights
6mm
Silver $7.99
10200898 Pro Drop Weights
8mm
Silver $7.99
Pro Hook Guide
These soft silicone hook holders are tapered so that they can hold a wide variety of hooks securely to your fly.

Item Description Size Price To Top
10300201 Pro Hook Guide
Large
Clear $5.75
10300204 Pro Hook Guide
Large
Hot Green $5.75
10300205 Pro Hook Guide
Large
Hot Red $5.75
10300206 Pro Hook Guide
Large
Hot Orange $5.75
Pro Tying Needle
Pro Tying Needle
2mm X 110mm tempered steel needle acts as a mandrel on which to tie Pro Tubes, fits any tying vise, and holds tubes securely, well tempered and durable.
Item Description Size Price To Top
10400198 Pro Flexi Tying Needle 2mm X 110mm $14.50

Orange Finn Tube Fly tied by Mark Bachmann 
The Orange Finn Tube Fly developed by Mark Bachmann is constructed on a Pro Micro Tube.

Black & Blue Scandi tied on a Pro Flexitube by Josh Linn 
The Black & Blue Scandi developed by Josh Linn is tied on a Pro Flexi Tube.
Rabbit Strip Leech tied on a Pro Micro Tube
The Black Tube Leech by Bruce Berry.
Bruce Berry's Rambulance 
The Berry's Rambulance by Bruce Berry.
Pro Flexitube Package  Pro Flexi Weight System  Pro Drop Weight System 

Speckle-wing Quills, Callibaetis Mayflies
By: Rick Hafele

A good hatch of Callibaetis will get some very nice fish rising and taking surface flies.  Great fun when rivers are high and muddy from spring rain!
If youíre like me spring conjures up visions of hatching insects and rising trout.  Unfortunately the weather doesnít always cooperate and the wet cool weather weíve had for weeks now can make for high streamflows and sporadic hatches.  Fortunately lakes arenít prone to the same problems that streams have from heavy rains, and one of the best spring hatches occur on stillwaters, namely the mayfly known as Callibaetis or speckle-wing quill.
Callibaetis is the genus name of mayflies that belong to the family Baetidae, the same family that includes the very important stream mayflies fondly known as blue-winged olives (BWOís) of the genus Baetis.  Callibaetis is a diverse genus with approximately 13 known species.  Approximately because taxonomists are still making changes to species names as more info is gathered.  To make a long story short, if you fish in the West or Northwest there are three major species that typically produce fishable hatches.  Being able to recognize individual species isnít important, but you do want to look at whatís on the water when you're fishing, as variation in size and color will occur between species and even within species from different lakes.

Duns have dark gray wings with light markings along the viens.  Body colors range from tan to olive and sizes vary from 12ís to 18ís.  Given the variation in size and color itís always best to look closely at the duns on the water where you are fishing before selecting your fly.
Recognizing Callibaetis is relatively easy. First, only a few mayflies live in stillwaters, with each quite distinct in size and shape. Callibaetis nymphs are slender and streamlined in shape. They have three well-developed tails of equal length, and antennae two or three times longer than the width of their head. Their gills, located on the sides of the first seven abdominal segments, have recurved flaps that increase their surface area and help them get enough oxygen out of slow moving or still water. Body color ranges from light gray to brown, as well as shades of olive. In general nymphs tend to be the color of the substrate they live on. Callibaetis nymphs are most easily confused with Siphlonurus, or black drake nymphs. To tell them apart look at the antennae; Siphlonurus have short antennae, no longer than the width of their head, and will be considerably larger than Callibaetis when mature.

Callibaetis nymphs can swim like little minnows by quickly flicking their fringed tails.  This nymph has very dark wing-pads indicating it may be emerging at any moment into the dun stage. 
Duns and spinners have two tails, about body length in duns and twice the body length in spinners. Wings will be smokey gray in duns, with distinct light markings along the wing veins. Female spinners typically have clear wings marked with small dark splotches along their leading edge, while males have clear wings with or without the dark markings. The common name, speckle-wing quill, stems from these markings. The size of mature nymphs, duns, and spinners varies with species and time of year. Body length, excluding tails, may range from barely a quarter inch to about a half-inch long and require size 12 to 18 hooks to match them.
The timing of Callibaetis hatches is triggered by water temperature with emergence activity starting when it rises to around 45 degrees. Thus, lakes in warmer latitudes and lower elevations that warm up early in the spring will see hatches begin in March or April. If you go further north or further up in elevation, hatches may not begin until May or June, or even July. This also means that you can greatly extend the spring season of Callibaetis hatches by traveling to lakes at different locations or elevations.  In many lakes a second hatch will occur in July or August and third in September and October. Lakes that warm up late will generally only see a late spring/early summer hatch followed by a brief fall hatch. The size of mature nymphs, duns, and spinners will be largest in the spring and smallest in the fall.

Spinners have clear wings often marked with dark splotches, hence their name ďspeckle-winged quill.Ē  Look for spinner falls in the morning or mid-afternoon to evening.
To imitate Callibaetis effectively youíll need to be prepared with nymph patterns, surface emergers, and dry flies for the duns and spinners. Letís start with the nymphs. A wide variety of nymph patterns have been created for Callibaetis. In my opinion keep nymph patterns simple, sparse, and slender. These are swimmer nymphs, so their body shape is long and slender. Itís a good idea to match that silhouette with your pattern. You should also pay close attention to the size of the naturals where and when you are fishing. Nymphs of different species will mature at different sizes. Plus, mature nymphs progressively get smaller throughout the season. This means you might need a size 12 in April, a 14 July, and a 16 or even an 18 in October to match the naturals correctly.  Size is important so donít ignore it. Color also varies, but is generally less important. Nymphs may be shades of gray, tan, brown, or olive. Use a pattern thatís close, but donít agonize over it.

Depending on the stage of the hatch be prepared to fish nymphs, emergers, or dries.  Most Callibaetis live in water only a foot or two deep out to about ten or fifteen feet.  Also look for areas with reeds and aquatic plants for the best hatches.
If you are fishing before the duns have started to emerge, fish nymph patterns close to the bottom. I like to use a floating line with a leader at least as long as the depth of the water Iím fishing. Callibaetis nymphs donít live in deep water, preferring areas one to maybe ten feet deep with aquatic plants or wood debris, so a leader of ten to twelve feet will usually be long enough. Cast along edges of aquatic plants or where the bottom changes depth, then wait until your nymph sinks nearly to the bottom. Retrieve with three or four short strips followed by a pause. Experiment with the speed of your strips. Itís easy to strip too fast, but these nymphs swim well, so make your nymphs look alive. Keep retrieving your nymph up towards the surface like a nervous natural that hasnít decided to emerge yet. Strikes can be quite strong or very light, so lift up your rod when you feel any hesitation, but donít strike hard or you will break off the big one.
Once you see duns on the surface and fish showing interest, itís time to adjust your approach. While it may appear that fish are taking duns and a dry fly would be the thing to use, more often trout are taking nymphs in or just below the surface film, or duns struggling to escape their nymphal shuck. If your dun imitation isnít working put on a surface emerger pattern, or try fishing a nymph near the surface by tying it on to a 15 to 18 inch dropper off of your dry fly. Low riding surface emergers often prove to be the best answer for picky trout feeding at the surface.
The same presentation will work for emerger and dun patterns. Watch how the trout are feeding. Are they staying in one place or cruising over a wide area? Are they in pods or feeding alone? Once you know how trout are feeding, youíll know if you should cast within a foot or two of their rises or ten to fifteen feet away. Youíll also know which direction the fish are moving so you can put your fly in their path. Donít make a lot of casts. If fish are nearby itís often better to let your fly just sit still on the water for several minutes rather than constantly picking it up and presenting it again five or six feet away. Making a lot of casts will almost always put fish down no matter how gently you present your fly.

The lakes at Rocky Ridge Ranch have great Callibaetis mayfly hatches.
The last thing you are likely to see during a day with good Callibaetis activity is the spinner fall. Itís possible for the spinner fall to occur in the late morning, and yet you will see swarms of spinners in the air in the mid afternoon. Thatís because unlike other mayflies, Callibaetis females gestate their eggs for four or five days after mating.  Thus the egg-laying females you see on the water are ones that swarmed and mated several days earlier, so the timing of the spinner fall isnít tied to the mating swarms you see above the water.
If the spinner fall is heavy you shouldnít have any problem seeing them on the surface. The rises to spinners will be much softer and less showy, than rises to the dun, so watch carefully for signs of feeding trout. Your presentation approach with spinner patterns will be the same as for duns or emergers. Watch where trout are feeding and how they are moving, then place you fly in their path. Once again it can be better to leave your fly still on the water for a minute or so, rather than making a lot of quick casts trying to cover a rise. The natural spinners are dead on the surface and thus not moving. Keeping your fly still on the water will better match this lack of activity.
The speckle-wing quills are widespread, abundant, and behave in a way that gives trout plenty of chances to eat them. As often occurs with mayfly hatches, you will generally find better Callibaetis hatch activity and surface feeding by trout on overcast days compared to bright sunny ones. Also remember to that the size of mature nymphs, duns, and spinners decrease with each successive hatch through the season, so adjust your patternís size accordingly. Callibaetis produce some great lake fishing and are well worth planning a fishing trip around, especially when spring weather turns streams high and muddy.

Callibaetis Mayflies, hatch matching patterns

Pheasant Tail Nymph Callibaetis Sparkle Dun CDC Comparadun
Pheasant Tail Flashback Hackle Stacker Dun Callibaetis Thorax
Thin Skin Nymph Callibaetis Paranymph Loop Wing Parachute
Loop Wing Emerger Callibaetis Cripple Speckle Wing Spinner
  Fluttering Cripple  
Pheasant Tail Nymph
This is the most popular pattern for simulating Callibaetis Mayfly Nymphs.
Pheasant Tail Nymph
Item Description Size Price To Top
12260-12 Pheasant Tail Nymph 12 3 for $5.95
12260-14 Pheasant Tail Nymph 14 3 for $5.95
12260-16 Pheasant Tail Nymph 16 3 for $5.95
Pheasant Tail Nymph, Flashback
This is a very popular pattern that looks like a Callibaetis  Mayfly Nymph that is about ready to hatch.
Pheasant Tail Nymph, Flashback
Item Description Size Price To Top
12262-12 Pheasant Tail Nymph, Flashback 12 3 for $5.95
12262-14 Pheasant Tail Nymph, Flashback 14 3 for $5.95
12262-16 Pheasant Tail Nymph, Flashback 16 3 for $5.95
Callibaetis Nymph, Thin Skin
The Thin Skin Callibaetis Nymph has that glistening effect that simulates air trapped between the nymph and adult skin of the emerging insect.
Callibaetis Nymph, Thin Skin
Item Description Size Price To Top
01140-12 Callibaetis Nymph, Thin Skin 12 3 for $5.95
01140-14 Callibaetis Nymph, Thin Skin 14 3 for $5.95
01140-16 Callibaetis Nymph, Thin Skin 16 3 for $5.95
Callibaetis Loop Wing Emerger
This is the mayfly as it hangs in the surface film and slides out of the shuck.
Callibaetis Loop Wing Emerger
Item Description Size Price To Top
1027-14 Callibaetis Loop Wing Emerger 14 3 for $5.95
1027-16 Callibaetis Loop Wing Emerger 16 3 for $5.95
Callibaetis Sparkle Dun
As the Callibaetis Mayfly emerges the shuck will trail behind the newly emerged dun.  This pattern is a low floating dry fly with an Antron shuck.
Callibaetis Sparkle Dun
Item Description Size Price To Top
1029-14 Callibaetis Sparkle Dun 14 3 for $5.95
1029-16 Callibaetis Sparkle Dun 16 3 for $5.95
Callibaetis Hackle Stacker Sparkle Dun
This is the Callibaetis May fly as it is sliding out of or is trapped inside the nymphal shuck.
Callibaetis Hackle Stacker Sparkle Dun
Item Description Size Price To Top
Q1022-14 Callibaetis Hackle Stacker Sparkle Dun 14 3 for $5.95
Q1022-16 Callibaetis Hackle Stacker Sparkle Dun 16 3 for $5.95
Callibaetis Paranymph
Some Callibaetis have a distinct olive coloration.  This is a good pattern for those hatches.
Callibaetis Paranymph
Item Description Size Price To Top
Q302-14 Callibaetis Paranymph 14 3 for $5.95
Q302-16 Callibaetis Paranymph 16 3 for $5.95
Callibaetis Cripple
Some nymphs expire before they are able to clear their nymphal shuck. They slowly die while part below and part above the surface film. This fly can be very useful both during and after the hatch as scavenging trout glean the surface of crippled emergers.
Callibaetis Cripple
Item Description Size Price To Top
1039-14 Callibaetis Cripple 14 3 for $5.95
1039-16 Callibaetis Cripple 16 3 for $5.95
Callibaetis, Fluttering Cripple
This is another olive pattern.  You can fish this fly floating still on the water or give it very small occasional twitches.

Callibaetis, Fluttering Cripple

Item Description Size Price To Top
Q1001-14 Callibaetis, Fluttering Cripple 14 3 for $5.95
Q1001-14 Callibaetis, Fluttering Cripple 16 3 for $5.95
Callibaetis CDC Comparadun
This is on of the most popular Callibaetis Dun patterns.
Callibaetis CDC Comparadun
Item Description Size Price To Top
1028-14 Callibaetis CDC Comparadun 14 3 for $5.95
1028-16 Callibaetis CDC Comparadun 16 3 for $5.95
1028-18 Callibaetis CDC Comparadun 18 3 for $5.95
Callibaetis Thorax
This is a very productive pattern and one that is especially productive in off-color lakes or slow moving rivers.
Callibaetis Thorax
Item Description Size Price To Top
1032-14 Callibaetis Thorax 14 3 for $5.95
1032-16 Callibaetis Thorax 16 3 for $5.95
1032-18 Callibaetis Thorax 18 3 for $5.95
Callibaetis, Loop Wing Parachute
This may be the best Callibaetis dry fly for selective trout.  Buy several because the wings are somewhat fragile and can get torn up after a few fish.
Callibaetis, Loop Wing Parachute
Item Description Size Price To Top
Q206-14 Callibaetis, Loop Wing Parachute 14 3 for $5.95
Q206-16 Callibaetis, Loop Wing Parachute 16 3 for $5.95
Callibaetis, Speckle Wing Spinner
Trout often feed heavily on Callibaetis Spinners. This pattern works best if there is texture to the water surface caused by wind.
Callibaetis, Speckle Wing Spinner
Item Description Size Price To Top
1037-14 Callibaetis, Speckle Wing Spinner 14 3 for $5.95
1037-16 Callibaetis, Speckle Wing Spinner 16 3 for $5.95

Redington Wayfarer Waders
Redington's mid-range waterproof, breathable chest wader. These are comfortable, reliable waders that won't break the bank.
  • Upper body made of high density, 4 layer PU Taslan
  • Lower leg faced with additional piece of 4 layer PU Taslan
  • Flip-out water repellant security pocket
  • Built-in gravel guards with elastic bottom and lace hook retainer
  • Ergonomic neoprene booties with high-density soles
  • Triangular shoulder strap adjusters
  • Redington Stream belt with quick release buckle is included

The Redington Wayfarer waders provide a great price point for casual anglers, and many die-hard anglers wear them too or carry a pair for back-ups.

Redington Wayfarer Waders

Item Description Size Price To Top
5-WD00301 Redington Wayfarer Waders Small $149.95
5-WD00302 Redington Wayfarer Waders Medium $149.95
5-WD00303 Redington Wayfarer Waders Medium Long $169.95
5-WD00304 Redington Wayfarer Waders Medium King $149.95
5-WD00306 Redington Wayfarer Waders Large $149.95
5-WD00307 Redington Wayfarer Waders Large Long $169.95
5-WD00309 Redington Wayfarer Waders X-Large $149.95
5-WD00311 Redington Wayfarer Waders 2X-Large $149.95

Redington Women's Chena River Waders
Members from Northwest Women's Fly Fishers helped Redington design the fit and features of the Chena River Wader, which is named after a world-class Arctic Grayling fishery in Alaska's interior.
  • Upper body made of high density, 4 layer PU Taslan
  • Lower leg faced with additional piece of 4 layer PU Taslan
  • Fleece-lined hand-warming pocket, with zipper and utility strap on outside chest. An inner vertical pocket holds a hand warmer packet perfectly for those extra chilly days.
  • Built-in gravel guards with elastic bottom and lace hook retainer
  • Ergonomic neoprene booties with high-density soles
  • Triangular shoulder strap adjusters
  • Redington Fish belt with quick release buckle is included

Chena River Waders

Item Description Size Price To Top
5-WW00107601 Redington Women's Chena River Waders Small $179.95
5-WW00107602 Redington Women's Chena River Waders Medium $179.95
5-WW00107603 Redington Women's Chena River Waders Medium Long $179.95
5-WW00107606 Redington Women's Chena River Waders Large $179.95
5-WW00107607 Redington Women's Chena River Waders Large Long $179.95
5-WW00107609 Redington Women's Chena River Waders X-Large $179.95

The Fly Fishing Shop HOME. The Fly Fishing Shop, Welches, OR

1(800) 266-3971

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www.flyfishUSA.com

Fish long & prosper,
Mark & Patty