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Updates from September 7, 2006

Photos by Troutnut from East Kill, the West Branch of the Neversink River, Esopus Creek, and Schoharie Creek in New York

There's a really deep pool below this bridge on a relatively small Catskill stream. From East Kill in New York.
There's a really deep pool below this bridge on a relatively small Catskill stream.
LocationEast Kill
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
This small stream splits around a large island. From East Kill in New York.
This small stream splits around a large island.
LocationEast Kill
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
It's a real shame that this beautiful piece of Catskill water is off-limits to the public.  It was tempting to cast from the road itself. From the West Branch of the Neversink River in New York.
It's a real shame that this beautiful piece of Catskill water is off-limits to the public. It was tempting to cast from the road itself.
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
 From Esopus Creek in New York.
LocationEsopus Creek
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
 From the West Branch of the Neversink River in New York.
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
 From Esopus Creek in New York.
LocationEsopus Creek
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
CameraPENTAX Optio WPi
 From Esopus Creek in New York.
LocationEsopus Creek
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
CameraPENTAX Optio WPi
 From the West Branch of the Neversink River in New York.
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
 From Esopus Creek in New York.
LocationEsopus Creek
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
 From Esopus Creek in New York.
LocationEsopus Creek
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
CameraPENTAX Optio WPi
There's a really deep pool below this bridge (with seemingly posted property around it) and I saw some fish swimming around, probably some of them trout around 10-12 inches. From Schoharie Creek in New York.
There's a really deep pool below this bridge (with seemingly posted property around it) and I saw some fish swimming around, probably some of them trout around 10-12 inches.
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
 From Schoharie Creek in New York.
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
 From Schoharie Creek in New York.
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
CameraPENTAX Optio WPi
 From Schoharie Creek in New York.
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
 From Schoharie Creek in New York.
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
 From Schoharie Creek in New York.
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
CameraPENTAX Optio WPi
 From Esopus Creek in New York.
LocationEsopus Creek
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
 From Schoharie Creek in New York.
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
 From Schoharie Creek in New York.
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
 From Schoharie Creek in New York.
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
CameraPENTAX Optio WPi

On-stream insect photos by Troutnut from Schoharie Creek in New York

In this picture: Mayfly Species Isonychia bicolor (Mahogany Dun). From Schoharie Creek in New York.
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
CameraPENTAX Optio WPi
This is just about the most Isonychia bicolor shucks I've ever seen on the rocks, and appropriately enough they're on the river where Art Flick described them in his Streamside Guide.  In this picture: Mayfly Species Isonychia bicolor (Mahogany Dun). From Schoharie Creek in New York.
This is just about the most Isonychia bicolor shucks (
Here's an underwater view of the pupal shucks of several already-emerged Brachycentrus numerosus caddisflies.
Here's an underwater view of the pupal shucks of several already-emerged Brachycentrus numerosus caddisflies.
Shuck: The shed exoskeleton left over when an insect molts into its next stage or instar. Most often it describes the last nymphal or pupal skin exited during emergence into a winged adult.
)
I've ever seen on the rocks, and appropriately enough they're on the river where Art Flick described them in his Streamside Guide.

In this picture: Mayfly Species Isonychia bicolor (Mahogany Dun).
Date TakenSep 7, 2006
Date AddedOct 4, 2006
AuthorTroutnut
CameraPENTAX Optio WPi

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