If you’re a fan of fly fishing, you’ll want to take a look at SportFishingMag.com’s list of the top ten fly fishing spots in the world. If you’ve been to one of these locations, you can see if you agree with the writer’s assessment. If you’ve never been, you can at least dream about visiting – or, better yet, plan a trip.
If you’re up to taking a LONG trip, then consider Alphonse Island, located in a “totally remote, uninhabited atoll for bonefish, permit and a host of exotic game fish such as milkfish and giant trevally.” More specifically, it’s about 1,000 miles off of Africa’s eastern coast. If you’d rather stay in North America, then consider Juniper Inlet in Florida. There you can catch spinner sharks, jumbo jack crevalle, cobia, mahi, blackfin, tarpon, snook and more. Or if the Gulf of California calls, put Loreto, Baja California Sur, Mexico on the docket for yellowtail, white seabass, snappers, roosters, amberjack and more.
Meanwhile, FlyFishingAbout.com provides a look at the best fly fishing opportunities around the world, country by country. Have a hankering to go to Bolivia? If you’re up to the challenge, head to the Amazon jungle, cutting your way through “thick tropical growth” until you reach the “crystal-clear freestone streams running through the canyons” where you can find the giant golden dorado, dubbed “one of the fiercest freshwater fighters you’ll find anywhere.”
Or sail to jolly ol’ England, where you’ll enjoy “classic chalk streams to the rivers and lakes of Yorkshire Dales,” where you’ll find behemoth brown and rainbow trout, native grayling and more.
If you travel to any of these locations, there will be sights that need to be seen to be believed. So, don’t come home to a group full of doubters without evidence of what you witnessed in these waters.
We believe that all moments spent exploring marine life are worth capturing. We design each camera to withstand extreme environments, from The Bering Sea to The Great Barrier Reef, and require that each of our cameras pass a rigorous quality inspection. Collecting footage is one of the strongest and most effective ways to educate others on marine life.