Streamer fishing in rivers
Do you want to improve your fly fishing technique?
You don’t like to fish alone and prefer to be accompanied by a fishing guide, a fly fishing specialist?
Learn to fish with streamers in small and medium rivers
That’s it! It’s the opening of the fishing season and you want to try one of the most exciting, if not the most biting, fishing techniques!
Want to experience a fun fishing session and tease the biting fish?
In a 4-hour session, you will learn to fish with a streamer, one of the most demanding and exciting fishing techniques, on the best river spots in the canton of Vaud.
Who is streamer fishing for?
INTERMEDIATE TO EXPERIENCED ANGLER
Streamer fishing is an incentive fishery, using a streamer, a lure fly that imitates a fish (minnow, gudgeon, sculpin, etc.). The streamer is animated by movements of the tip. The left hand recovers the excess line.
It is designed for anglers who are already familiar with fly fishing in rivers and who want to learn another very efficient practice!
March to September
|Individual package FISHING GUIDING||CHF 320 for 4 hours of lessons|
Prices in CHF. The prices of the package fishing sessions include the licence. The equipment is included, except for the waders or the boots.
If you want to complete your fishing equipment and accessories, Romandie Fishing recommends its partner Interpêche, in Lausanne.
If you want to make your own streamers, Laurent Charenton proposes you to follow a fly tying course.
How to fish with a streamer?
Laurent Charenton guides you to the best spots and rivers in the region, advises you on the most effective flies and teaches you how to fish with streamers.
Equipment needed for streamer fishing :
- Rod between 7 and 9 feet.
- Standard reel.
- Floating silk WF 4 to 8.
- Short leader, tip 0,20 mm and 0,30 mm.
- Bring an assortment of streamers of different sizes, weights and colours.
For your fishing session with Romandie Fishing, the equipment is included. Waders or boots are included.
Tips for streamer fishing :
- Throw at short distance,
- Always keep the line taut,
- Keep both the tip of the line and the streamer – if you can see it – in your field of vision so that you can detect the slightest touch,
- Animate the streamer as naturally as possible,
- Vary the animation according to the water temperature. Vary the animation according to the water temperature. In cold water, use the slowest possible animation. On the other hand, when the temperature rises, on sunny days, the animation will be more cadenced.
These are only the basic rules, you will really learn by practicing on the field, during your fishing session with Laurent Charenton.