Expo Classes Thursday, Friday & Saturday, April 6th, 7th & 8th

Please Read Carefully

Classes in the 2017 Wasatch Expo are being offered on Thursday, Friday and Saturday -- April 6, 7 & 8, 2017. You can download the complete class schedule here. Most classes have a nominal fee that you can pay via your credit card using the PayPal Button associated with each class. Be sure to bring your PayPal receipt to the Expo to use as your “ticket.” Many classes sell out so don’t wait — sign up now!

Some classes listed below are being offered at no charge but space is limited so show up early. There are no advance registrations for these classes.

As you can see, there are many classes and it is certain that something will cause a last minute change. Consequently, when you make your PayPal payment, make sure you provide your email address and phone number so we can contact you. If the schedule changes and you cannot make the revised time, your money will be refunded.

Online sales are now closed.

Admission Tickets, Banquet Tickets, Class Registrations, and Top Gun Qualification Slots Can Be purchased at the Expo if space is available.


Class No. 1 Seductive Streamer Strategies: Learning How to Swim a Streamer – George Daniel

Thursday, 8:00 to 12:00

There is more to streamer fishing than simply casting and swinging a wooly bugger across stream. Just as with nymphing, there are specific setups, rigs, patterns designed to tackle unique fishing scenarios. This class is to give the anger an overview on fishing sinking, sink tip, and floating lines along with specific casting angles to achieve desired retrieves. Pattern designs will be discussed along with trout behavior and retrieve types to give the angler an all-around approach to streamer tactics.

This is a four-hour On–the–Water class to be held on the Provo River. Lunch is included.


Class No. 2 Contact Nymphing: Beyond Euro Nymphing Tactics – George Daniel.

Thursday, 12:30 to 4:30

While there is no doubt Euro nymphing tactics are deadly, there are rules that competitive anglers must follow. Such rules include using only weighted flies, flies must be hanging 20 inches apart, and not being allowed to use manufactured indicators. Since many of us are not competing for Fly Fishing Team USA, there is no reason why we have to follow international rules. For example, there are situations where the aid of split shot, in combination with a Euro nymphing rig, will prove more successful then just relying on the weight of the flies to get the rig down into the strike zone. The focus of this class is taking the best from both traditional tight lining and European tactics and placing them into one system. This class looks at the best tools, rigs, accessories, and approaches to make you a complete nymph fisher.

This is a four-hour On–the–Water class to be held on the Provo River. Lunch is included.


Class No. 3 Stillwater Fishing Class – Phil Rowley

Thursday, 9:00 to 4:00

Join stillwater fly fisher Phil Rowley for a unique on the water experience. In this all day session, Phil will be providing information and instruction on a wide range of stillwater techniques and tactics including practical tips on rod selection, line choices, shoreline entomology, how to read lakes, leader construction, casting, retrieves, presentation techniques and much more. A must if you wish to improve your stillwater fly fishing skills in a practical hands on approach.

This will be an all–day On–the–Water class at a location that will depend on weather and Ice-Off conditions on local stillwater. Lunch is included.


Class No. 4 Women’s Fishing Techniques – Heather Hodson and Friends

Thursday, 8:00 to 3:00

Join us for a fun filled day of learning and socializing. This class is limited to 10 women with a max of four women per instructor. We'll hit the water and learn hands on equipment, rigging, entomology, reading the water, fishing techniques and hopefully proper fish handling. You'll also learn Heather Hodson's famous "Amphitheater Casting" technique hands on. Bring your waders, rod/reel and gear. This class is geared more towards women who have had some experience on the water. Be ready to learn from experienced women who want to share their knowledge and love of the sport. Heather’s friends who will assist in this class include Heidi Lewis, Kerry Sundahl, and Rebeca Granillo.

This is a four-hour, women’s only, On–the–Water class to be held on the Weber River. Lunch is included.


Class 5. On the water Euro-Nymphing – Lance Egan and Gilbert Rowley

Thursday, 9:00 to 3:00

Six hours of theory, rigging, flies and technique on the Provo River. Learn how to maximize your catch using European Nymphing to cover more water types than you previously thought possible. Check out the trailer to Lance & Gilbert's video, Modern Nymphing to get a snapshot of what will be taught.

Necessary equipment: waders/boots, Utah fishing license and fly rod/reel outfit. Ideally, the rod is a 10'-11', 3-4 weight rod designed for euro Nymphing. A 9' rod will work but limits your reach with this technique. The instructors will have a few 10' rods on hand to try if you don't have your own but they will be shared by the class.

This will be an all-day (6 hour) On–the–Water class at a location on the Provo River. Lunch is included.


Class No. 6 Seductive Streamer Strategies: Learning How to Swim a Streamer – George Daniel

Friday, 8:00 to 10:00

There is more to streamer fishing than simply casting and swinging a wooly bugger across stream. Just as with nymphing, there are specific setups, rigs, patterns designed to tackle unique fishing scenarios. This class is to give the anger an overview on fishing sinking, sink tip, and floating lines along with specific casting angles to achieve desired retrieves. Pattern designs will be discussed along with trout behavior and retrieve types to give the angler an all-around approach to streamer tactics.


Class No. 7 Match-the-Hatch Dry Fly Fishing on Calm, Clear Lakes – Presented by Dan Potts

Friday, 8:00 to 10:00

Educated primarily as an ichthyologist Dan is a dedicated outdoorsman and environmentalist, who is a very thoughtful and innovative fisherman. According to Dan, “I have found it to be relatively easy to fish subsurface with wet flies or streamers for trout in smaller flat water when there is a breeze to ripple the water, but attempting to fish with dry flies during a hatch of mayflies or caddis flies on calm, ultra-clear lakes can be very difficult, because the fish can see everything much better, including you. Years ago I learned some fly tying and fishing techniques that allowed me to more successfully catch these more scrutinizing fish while they fed in these more challenging situations. In my presentation I will address: how I tie my upside-down parachute fly imitations, why they work better than other more traditional dry fly patterns, what and how fish see in clearer, calmer waters, how that affects the choice of fly fishing lines and leaders, and some suggestions on casting presentation, wading, float tubing, and locations.” His dry fly match-the-hatch approach is especially effective on Utah's alpine lakes.


Class No. 8 Stillwater Tactics 101 – Phil Rowley

Friday, 8:00 to 10:00

Stillwater Tactics 101 provides an essential introduction to anyone wishing to try fly fishing lakes or perhaps has been fly fishing lakes but wants to ensure they are on the right path. This comprehensive seminar we break down some of the barriers and misconceptions surrounding stillwater fly fishing. In addition, we will cover equipment essentials, tricks on finding fish in lakes, various stillwater tactics, understanding and recognizing key stillwater food sources and how to imitate them, learning the traits of successful stillwater patterns and pattern types including what situations are best suited for their use.


Class No. 9 Dry Flies in Detail - How to Get the Most Out of Dry Fly Fishing – Kigen Curtice

Friday, 8:00 to 10:00

Dry fly fishing to selective trout offers unique challenges in both fly selection and fly presentation. This class will dive into the finer points of selecting and presenting dry flies on moving water. Anglers will leave with a better understanding of the various dry flies used while matching the hatch (e.g. cripples, emergers, and adults), and have guidance for better presentation of dry flies in many situations encountered on rivers and streams. This dry fly class will give the fly angler ideas and tools to catch any fish that reveals itself by feeding on or near the surface.


Class No. 10 Fly Fishing the Western Uinta Mountains – Wes Johnson

Friday, 10:30 to 12:30

This class will provide an overview of the streams and lakes of the western Uinta Mountains. The area offers angling in some of the most spectacular scenery that is comparable to many National Parks. The class will cover where to go, what to use, what to watch out for.

Class Fee: None

Class No. 11 Fly Fishing the Henry’s Fork Country – Mike Lawson

Friday, 10:30 to 12:30

Fly Fishing the Henry's Fork Country can take a day or a lifetime. The Henry's Fork itself offers about 60 miles of good water with a lot of variation in water types. The most famous section of the Henry’s Fork is Railroad Ranch – a spring creek like river in the middle of Island Park where the best of the best can be challenged and rewarded. There are some great tributaries including Fall River, Warm River and the Teton River. Outside of Island Park are two other watersheds that are a short drive away -- the Madison River and the South Fork of the Snake. For still water fishers, Henry’s Lake, Hebgen Lake, and Quake Lake are among the top fly fishing lakes in the country. The waters of Yellowstone Park offer another important component in the Henry’s Fork Country fisheries but these will be covered in a separate class at this Expo.

The primary fish in all of these waters are Rainbow, Brown and Cutthroat Trout along with the Mountain Whitefish. Not all species exist in all waters but good fishing can be found everywhere. There are even rumors of large fish. The Idaho State record brown trout was caught in one of the local reservoirs in the Henry’s Fork Country – 37 inches and 27.3 lbs.

With this in mind, the class will focus specific areas of these waters along with the best times to target these areas and the types of flies to have with you. The class will cover some of the lessor known spots where you will find solitude as well as fish. Understanding the major insect hatches with regard to where and when is another important consideration that will be discussed.


Class No. 12 Spring Creek Strategies –Presented by Kelly G. Glissmeyer

Friday, 10:30 to 12:30

Always wanted to try your hand at fishing spring creeks, but were too intimidated? This class will teach you secrets, tactics and some unique flies to conquer your fears of spring creeks and set you on the path to Spring Creek Success!

Spring Creek Strategies is designed to give the fly angler a new perspective and some new ideas and methods for approaching challenging spring creek fishing. Equipment, tactics and flies will be presented and discussed as well as a demo on how to construct a spring creek leader.

The entire program will consist of the following:
  – PowerPoint presentation consisting of 115 slides
    – Hands on demonstration of how to assemble a ‘Spring Creek Rig’
      – Parasol Emerger fly, tippets, nymph imitations and how to fish them at depth according to where the fish are holding under the Parasol fly used as a stealthy indicator
    – Hands on demonstration of how to assemble a ‘Twisted’ leader for fishing spring creeks and other waters
    – Instruction on how to identify food sources available to trout in spring creeks and how to imitate them
    – Instruction on how to sight-fish large spring creek resident trout
  – Parasol Emerger fly kit and ‘Twisted’ leader is provided to each participant


Class No. 13 Fishing Yellowstone National Park – Todd Lanning

Friday, 1:00 to 3:00

If you never left Yellowstone Park, you could fish all season and never fish it all. The major rivers include the Bechler, Firehole, Gallatin, Gardner, Gibbon, Lamar, Lewis, Madison and Snake Rivers. Todd will be covering many of the best the fishing opportunities in the Yellowstone Park. First, it is worth knowing that the Park regulations are more stringent than found in the surrounding states – no bait, no barbs and no lead. Fishing in Yellowstone starts late – Memorial Day Weekend and goes into November. In mid-season, crowds can be large but if you walk away from the parking lots you can find plenty of opportunities without crowds. There are also many shoulder season fishing opportunities where you can find solitude.

Todd will discuss the popular Madison, Gibbon and Firehole Rivers – when to fish, when to pass, what flies to carry and some suggestions on specific locations to fish. Todd will also discuss the rivers and creeks in the Northeast section of the park including the Lamar and Slough Creek. He will also offer his advice on “fishing with bears.”

"The Yellowstone River, the longest undammed river in the contiguous United States [692 miles long], retains most of its natural habitat characteristics and flows" (Ryckman, 2000). The Yellowstone River was a great fishery 20 years ago when the cutthroats would line up to take your fly. Then, it crashed. He will focus on the Yellowstone River and the amazing comeback that is happening – 20 in Cutthroats are again common.


Class No. 14 Pyramid Lake - Land of the Giants – Doug Ouellette

Friday, 3:30 to 5:30

Doug Ouellette of “Pyramid Fly Co.” and “Pyramid Lake Guide Service” will be presenting his blockbuster show “Pyramid Lake - Land of the Giants”. This class is a comprehensive in depth look at Pyramid Lake, Nevada, which is the home of the World’s Largest Cutthroat Trout!

Doug has over 45 years of fly fishing experience at Pyramid Lake. He will share valuable information on angling situations, flies, equipment, beaches to fish, a history of the people, land, fishery and the reintroduction of a native species. If you are interested in learning some of the secrets of this unique desert lake this is the class!

Class Fee: None

Class No. 15 Improving Utah’s Fisheries – Trout Unlimited, DWR, Forest Service (Brian Anderson, Facilitator)

Friday, 1:00 to 3:00

This panel session features stream conservation and native-trout-reintroduction efforts by Trout Unlimited, DWR, and Forest Service. The panel will discuss conservation and fishery enhancement programs in the state. Each panel member will present an overview of their project(s) and the audience will have an opportunity to ask questions.

Class Fee: None

Class No. 16 Fly-Fishing and Backpacking the High Country – Kirk Nichols

Friday, 3:30 to 5:30

They are up there-the cutthroat, the brookies, the sparkling lakes, the 13,000 ft. peaks, and the alpine meadow streams. Sure, they are just a walk away, but it can be a steep walk with a heavy pack. We can’t and don’t want to change the steep, however, most hikers can drastically reduce their pack weight. In this workshop we will explore both many streams and lakes in the Uinta Mountains like the Black’s Fork, Smith’s Fork, Lake Fork, etc. and examine a typical backpacker’s collection of gear. We will take a typical backpacker’s 45-pound pack and see how to bring it down to under 25 pounds. We will examine a list of gear that shows you can outfit yourself for around $200 starting from scratch. Everyone will have a different idea of what they need and if getting to more lakes and high country streams is your desire, this workshop will help you move beyond imagining yourself fishing high in the Uintas or Wind River Mountains to truly standing, rod in hand, fishing a lake at 11,000 ft.

Class Fee: None

Class No. 17 European Nymphing – Lance Egan

Friday, 3:30 to 5:30

Learn the in's and out's of Euro-nymphing from a 3-time World Fly Fishing Championship Medalist and 3-time National Champion. Lance will cover theory, tackle, flies, rigging, and show some video to help visualize how the technique works. Change the way you approach the river and learn to maximize your catch. Check out this trailer from Lance's video, Modern Nymphing for a taste of the Euro technique.


Class No. 18 Seductive Streamer Strategies: Learning How to Swim a Streamer – George Daniel

Saturday, 8:00 to 10:00

There is more to streamer fishing than simply casting and swinging a wooly bugger across stream. Just as with nymphing, there are specific setups, rigs, patterns designed to tackle unique fishing scenarios. This class is to give the anger an overview on fishing sinking, sink tip, and floating lines along with specific casting angles to achieve desired retrieves. Pattern designs will be discussed along with trout behavior and retrieve types to give the angler an all-around approach to streamer tactics.


Class No. 19. Advanced Stillwater Tactics – Phil Rowley

Saturday, 8:00 to 10:00

Take your stillwater fly fishing skills to the next level. In this seminar you will learn a variety of subjects including:
  – Advanced chironomid techniques,
  – Tactics to consider and use when fishing is going according to plan,
  – How and when to use attractor techniques and patterns,
  – Understanding the various and often complex choice of fly lines available to the stillwater fly fisher,
  – Integrating the use of electronics along with common stillwater presentation mistakes and how to avoid them.
This class is timed to get you ready for Ice-Off on your local reservoirs and lakes.


Class No. 20 Twenty-five Places to Fly Fish before You Die! – Jack Dennis

Saturday, 8:00 to 10:00

This interactive program visually takes you to fly fishing destinations around the world -- all of which are essential to the complete fly fisher. Jack will discuss opportunities and reveal places to put on your bucket list! Discover places you may want to fish close to home, focusing on the Intermountain Area! Then Jack will move you around the world with personal video and discuss ways to enjoy international fly fishing travel. From Alaska to Africa, Russia to South America, Asia to New Zealand and everywhere in between for Bonefish, Bluefish, Tigerfish, and Milkfish. Jack will also discuss how to put trip for all budgets. This is about fly fishing as told by a legend who has fished the world over.

Included for free will be a special collection of 6 Fly Fishing DVDs covering national, international travel and adventure.($120.00 value) The class will have time for a Q & A session at the end


Class No. 21 Introduction to Fly Fishing – Heather Hodson

Saturday, 8:00 to 10:00

An introduction to fly fishing in two hours. This introduction class is geared to those who have never picked up a fly rod before or those with limited knowledge of the sport. We will cover gear selection (covering rods, reels, different lines, leader, tippet and all the essentials needed to get started). Basic Knots (the basic knots needed to get out and fish). Basic Rigging (dry fly and nymph set-ups).


Class No. 22 European Nymphing – Lance Egan

Saturday, 10:30 to 12:30

Learn the in's and out's of Euro-nymphing from a 3-time World Fly Fishing Championship Medalist and 3-time National Champion. Lance will cover theory, tackle, flies, rigging, and show some video to help visualize how the technique works. Change the way you approach the river and learn to maximize your catch. Check out this trailer from Lance's video, Modern Nymphing for a taste of the Euro technique.


Class No. 23 Fishing Yellowstone National Park – Todd Lanning

Saturday, 10:30 to 12:30

If you never left Yellowstone Park, you could fish all season and never fish it all. The major rivers include the Bechler, Firehole, Gallatin, Gardner, Gibbon, Lamar, Lewis, Madison and Snake Rivers. Todd will be covering many of the best the fishing opportunities in the Yellowstone Park. First, it is worth knowing that the Park regulations are more stringent than found in the surrounding states – no bait, no barbs and no lead. Fishing in Yellowstone starts late – Memorial Day Weekend and goes into November. In mid-season, crowds can be large but if you walk away from the parking lots you can find plenty of opportunities without crowds. There are also many shoulder season fishing opportunities where you can find solitude.

Todd will discuss the popular Madison, Gibbon and Firehole Rivers – when to fish, when to pass, what flies to carry and some suggestions on specific locations to fish. Todd will also discuss the rivers and creeks in the Northeast section of the park including the Lamar and Slough Creek. He will also offer his advice on “fishing with bears.”

"The Yellowstone River, the longest undammed river in the contiguous United States [692 miles long], retains most of its natural habitat characteristics and flows" (Ryckman, 2000). The Yellowstone River was a great fishery 20 years ago when the cutthroats would line up to take your fly. Then, it crashed. He will focus on the Yellowstone River and the amazing comeback that is happening – 20 in Cutthroats are again common.


Class No. 24 Provo River Entomology – Jason Haslam

Saturday, 10:30 to 12:30

When you look at a river sometimes, you see life – bugs in the air. As often as not, you see only water flowing over the rocks and around the banks but nothing else. However, beneath the surface lurks many life forms that truly control the fishery. These life forms include eggs, nymphs, emerging flies and they are always active below the surface. Fish, especially trout feed predominantly under the water. Though most fly fishers were introduced to the sport with dry flies, fish feed below the surface most of the time. Flies such as midges, caddis, mayflies, stoneflies all begin their life in the river bottom and spend most of their life below the surface. Sow bugs and scuds are another food supply in the river that are a food source for the fish

Jason will discuss the insect life – entomology – in the Provo River. There are three sections of the Provo. Each section has somewhat different insect populations due to the presence of dams. The Middle and Lower Provo are tailwaters. The upper Provo is a freestone river. Due to temperature differences caused by the dams, each section can have some unique insect variations. Seasonal differences also influence the insect hatches and insect size as well.

This class will give you a better understanding of the factors that control the insect population throughout the year. Once you know what to look for, much of what is learned about the Provo in this class is applicable to many other rivers and streams.

Class Fee: None

Class No. 25 Fly Fishing the Henry’s Fork Country – Mike Lawson

Saturday 1:00 to 3:00

Fly Fishing the Henry's Fork Country can take a day or a lifetime. The Henry's Fork itself offers about 60 miles of good water with a lot of variation in water types. The most famous section of the Henry’s Fork is Railroad Ranch – a spring creek like river in the middle of Island Park where the best of the best can be challenged and rewarded. There are some great tributaries including Fall River, Warm River and the Teton River. Outside of Island Park are two other watersheds that are a short drive away -- the Madison River and the South Fork of the Snake. For still water fishers, Henry’s Lake, Hebgen Lake, and Quake Lake are among the top fly fishing lakes in the country. The waters of Yellowstone Park offer another important component in the Henry’s Fork Country fisheries but these will be covered in a separate class at this Expo.

The primary fish in all of these waters are Rainbow, Brown and Cutthroat Trout along with the Mountain Whitefish. Not all species exist in all waters but good fishing can be found everywhere. There are even rumors of large fish. The Idaho State record brown trout was caught in one of the local reservoirs in the Henry’s Fork Country – 37 inches and 27.3 lbs.

With this in mind, the class will focus specific areas of these waters along with the best times to target these areas and the types of flies to have with you. The class will cover some of the lessor known spots where you will find solitude as well as fish. Understanding the major insect hatches with regard to where and when is another important consideration that will be discussed.


Class No. 26 Small Stream Tactics for a Fly Fisher – Mickey Anderson

Saturday, 1:00 to 3:00

Hold onto your seats as you will experience one of the most exciting and informative fly-fishing seminars you will ever attend. Mickey Anderson has been fly-fishing all kinds of waters for over 40 years and he loves to share his knowledge. He knows fly fishing equipment from both the supplier and the fisherman’s perspective.

Small streams require special equipment and techniques to maximize your effectiveness. Mickey will discuss how to select the right line and leader to make your fly rod work well on small water. He will talk about designing your leader for these small stream conditions. With stream banks often covered with willows, casting techniques such as the rollcast and the inverted loop become essential. He will also discuss the types of flies that may be needed for the various seasons of the year.

Class Fee: None

Class No. 27 Fishing Intermountain Streams with Soft Hackles and Wet Flies – Presented by Nick Teynor

Saturday, 1:00 to 3:00

If you have ever wanted to learn what a soft hackled fly is or how to fish them better, then this is the class for you! For those new to the sport, it is by far the easiest technique to learn. For the experienced angler, soft hackles are deadly flies, and the techniques used to fish them allow you to present your flies in ways that would not work with standard dry fly and nymph tactics. Your teacher for the class will be Nick Teynor from Western Rivers Flyfisher. Nick has been working, guiding, and teaching at Western Rivers for the past 11 years, and loves to teach and share his knowledge about soft hackled flies with anyone and everyone interested in expanding their fishing skills. Don’t miss out on this great opportunity to learn about how to incorporate these awesome flies and tactics into your fishing repertoire for 2017!


Class No. 31 Intermediate & Advanced Fly Casting Techniques – Mickey Anderson

Friday, 10:00 to 12:00 class held in Hall #2

Learn from a certified FFF casting instructor and take your casting to the next level as Mickey takes you through the steps of improving your cast and adding some new casting techniques to your repertoire. Bring your own fly rod. Mickey is part of the FISH TECH Outfitters team.


Class No. 32 Casting Solutions for Common Fishing Situations – Eddie Robinson

Friday, 12:00 to 1:00 class held in Hall #2

Being a good fly caster has nothing to do with being able to catch fish, nothing to do with distance and it is not a measure of how good or bad an angler is. Good fly casting is about control; Control over what shape the line lands on the water, control over how the line travels through the air and in what shape, control over how much slack you have in the line and where and how that slack is distributed. The more control the angler has over the line, the more versatile the angler becomes. There is not a fly fisherman alive that cannot benefit from better control over their cast. We are all students of fly fishing and we never stop learning.

This Casting presentation focuses on how to have better control over the cast and how to use that control to solve common on–stream fly fishing challenges that all fisherman experience.



The Following Women’s Classes are Held in the Hilton Garden Inn

— A short walk from the Expo Facility —

Class No. 28 Women's Fly Fishing 101 – Heather Hodson

Friday, 9:00 to 12:00

Have you ever wanted to learn to fly fish or do you have some experience but want to refresh on the basics? This Level One class is geared toward the woman who has never picked up a fly rod or for those who have some experience but want to learn more. Even those who have been fishing for some time have expressed how much they've learned. All you need is a desire to fly fish, no skills or equipment required here. The class will cover Local Fishing Opportunities, Gear Selection, Basic Knots, Rigging, Reading Water, Basic Fishing Techniques, Proper Fish Handling, Basic Entomology and Etiquette. You'll also learn Heather Hodson's famous "Amphitheater Casting" technique. The three hour class is followed by lunch which is included.


Class No. 29 Women's Fly Casting 101 – Heather Hodson

Friday, 12:30 to 2:00

This class is a companion class to Women's Fly Fishing 101 offered immediately before. Heather will discuss equipment and set-up. You will learn to perfect your roll cast, overhand cast and how to hook and land a fish. There will be an opportunity for those who want to go a step further and practice accuracy, shooting line and learning the double haul. Space is Limited to 10.


Class No. 30 Women’s Stillwater Fly Fishing – Cheris Jessen

Friday, 2:30 to 4:30

Fly fishing lakes and ponds can be frustrating especially if you're accustomed to fishing streams and rivers. This class will help you understand how lake trout live, feed, and behave so you can be successful in catching them! You will learn the best types of equipment including the most effective flies, various floating devices, and which types of fly line to use. We will be giving descriptions of some of the best still water lakes here in Utah from large lakes such as Strawberry Reservoir to small high mountain lakes in the Boulder Mountains and the high Uintas, the best times to fish, access, etc.




© 2017 Wasatch Fly Tying & Fly Fishing Expo