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Troutnut.com User 1molly (Fred Palmer)

Real NameFred Palmer
LocationBrockway, Pa

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1molly's Favorite Troutnut.com Pictures

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This is one of my favorite stonefly pictures.  I was playing around with holding my flash heads in different locations, and I got a neat lighting effect by holding one straight above the nymph's tank.  Acroneuria abnormis (Golden Stone) Stonefly Nymph from Mongaup Creek in New York
This is one of my favorite stonefly pictures. I was playing around with holding my flash heads in different locations, and I got a neat lighting effect by holding one straight above the nymph's tank.

Acroneuria abnormis (Golden Stone) Stonefly Nymph from Mongaup Creek in New York
I didn't manage to collect a nymph, but here's the hollow shuck left over from an emerged dun, showing the basic pattern of the nymph. From the West Branch of the Delaware River in New York.
I didn't manage to collect a nymph, but here's the hollow shuck (
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.
)
left over from an emerged dun, showing the basic pattern of the nymph.
Date TakenJun 1, 2007
Date AddedJun 4, 2007
AuthorTroutnut
CameraPENTAX Optio WPi
This Ephemerella invaria sulphur dun got stuck in its shuck trying to emerge.  This isn't exactly a "natural" pose for a photograph, but it kind of shows what an emerger pattern could look like. From the Neversink River in New York.
This Ephemerella invaria sulphur dun got stuck in its shuck (
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.
)
trying to emerge. This isn't exactly a "natural" pose for a photograph, but it kind of shows what an emerger pattern could look like.
Date TakenMay 20, 2007
Date AddedJun 5, 2007
AuthorTroutnut
CameraPENTAX Optio WPi
Page:234...9
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