Blog updates and my move to DC

Blog updates and my move to DC

It’s been a busy few weeks for me, which has resulted in fewer blog updates than I would prefer. The big news is that I recently moved to Washington, DC, which means I won’t be able to fish New England streams quite as frequently as before. I’ll still be making visits to Massachusetts and the New England area for work and travel, so I’ll still have opportunities to fish my old stomping grounds and write reports on what flies are working.

I’m excited for the potential to expand on fly fishing throughout the east coast, and to have the opportunity to fish streams in Virginia, Maryland, and Pennsylvania. The downside here is that I’ll probably have to start carrying 3-4 fishing licenses on me at any given time!

For readers in New England,I hope you’ll stay tuned for East Coast updates. If you’re in the DC Metro area, I look forward to learning and sharing more information about fly fishing in the mid-atlantic states. Everything I’ve read about the area has been really encouraging, and I look forward to learning the waters and becoming a better fisherman here.

Any questions, feel free to shoot me an email as always! Look out for new East Coast reports soon.

4 thoughts on “Blog updates and my move to DC

  1. Best wishes for your move to DC. At least there is some good trout fishing not too far away, including the Pennsylvania spring creeks and NW Maryland.

    1. Thanks Sam. So far it’s been a good move. I was able to make it over to the Gunpowder river the other day for a few hours. It’s an interesting tail water that mostly has wild browns. I’ll write more about it soon. Looking forward to fishing and writing about those Pennslyvania spring creeks for sure!

  2. I’ll be darned. I have driven over that river many times on I-95 for work. I never would have thought it had trout in it. Being it dumps into Chesapeake Bay, I wonder if it has sea run browns in it?

    1. You should check it out sometime if you can make it up towards the section by the dam. Someone local would probably be able to provide more info on it, but I’d guess it’s not viable for sea runs. I don’t think the tailwater temps can make it all the way down to the Chesapeake.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.