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Landscape & scenery photos from Nome Creek

Page:12
The dorsal fin of a grayling is one of the prettiest sites in Alaska. From Nome Creek in Alaska.
The dorsal fin of a grayling is one of the prettiest sites in Alaska.
StateAlaska
LocationNome Creek
Date TakenJun 22, 2013
Date AddedJun 23, 2013
AuthorTroutnut
CameraCanon PowerShot D10
The first fish on a fly of 2011 for either of us, and she caught it while I was still rigging up my rod. From Nome Creek in Alaska.
The first fish on a fly of 2011 for either of us, and she caught it while I was still rigging up my rod.
StateAlaska
LocationNome Creek
Date TakenJul 10, 2011
Date AddedJul 12, 2011
AuthorTroutnut
CameraCanon PowerShot D10
A very nice grayling for this small stream. From Nome Creek in Alaska.
A very nice grayling for this small stream.
StateAlaska
LocationNome Creek
Date TakenJun 22, 2013
Date AddedJun 23, 2013
AuthorTroutnut
CameraCanon PowerShot D10
Beautiful grayling brought to hand. From Nome Creek in Alaska.
Beautiful grayling brought to hand.
StateAlaska
LocationNome Creek
Date TakenJun 22, 2013
Date AddedJun 23, 2013
AuthorTroutnut
CameraCanon PowerShot D10
 From Nome Creek in Alaska.
StateAlaska
LocationNome Creek
Date TakenJul 10, 2011
Date AddedJul 12, 2011
AuthorTroutnut
CameraCanon PowerShot D10
Page:12

Underwater photos from Nome Creek

 From Nome Creek in Alaska.
StateAlaska
LocationNome Creek
Date TakenJun 22, 2013
Date AddedJun 23, 2013
AuthorTroutnut
CameraCanon PowerShot D10

Closeup insects from Nome Creek

Page:12
Male Ephemerella aurivillii Mayfly SpinnerMale Ephemerella aurivillii  Mayfly Spinner View 15 PicturesThis spinner molted from a dun after being photographed, and the dun form is listed here as a separate specimen. I've rarely found a more cooperative and photogenic mayfly.
Collected July 10, 2011 from Nome Creek in Alaska
Added to Troutnut.com by Troutnut on July 16, 2011
Male Ephemerella aurivillii Mayfly DunMale Ephemerella aurivillii  Mayfly Dun View 14 PicturesThis is the most widespread species of Ephemerella, and also the most abundant in some places, but nobody I've talked to seemed to know what its duns looked like, and there were no pictures of its duns online or in any angling books. That mystery is solved with this male dun, which hatched from a definitively identified nymph.
Collected July 10, 2011 from Nome Creek in Alaska
Added to Troutnut.com by Troutnut on July 12, 2011
Cinygmula ramaleyi (Small Western Gordon Quill) Mayfly NymphCinygmula ramaleyi (Small Western Gordon Quill) Mayfly Nymph View 9 PicturesThis nymph is almost definitely the same species as this dun, which hatched from a nearly identical nymph from the same collection.
Collected July 10, 2011 from Nome Creek in Alaska
Added to Troutnut.com by Troutnut on July 13, 2011
Heptagenia pulla (Golden Dun) Mayfly NymphHeptagenia pulla (Golden Dun) Mayfly Nymph View 8 PicturesLike most Alaskan mayflies, this one is tricky to identify to the species level. See the discussion section for an informative chat about this one's ID. The current leaning is to call it a fairly immature Heptagenia pulla nymph, but a case has been made for Heptagenia elegantula as well.
Collected July 10, 2011 from Nome Creek in Alaska
Added to Troutnut.com by Troutnut on July 13, 2011
Female Cinygmula ramaleyi (Small Western Gordon Quill) Mayfly DunFemale Cinygmula ramaleyi (Small Western Gordon Quill) Mayfly Dun View 7 PicturesThis dun is almost certainly of the same species as this nymph, as it hatched in my cooler from a nearly identical nymph.
Collected July 10, 2011 from Nome Creek in Alaska
Added to Troutnut.com by Troutnut on July 13, 2011
Page:12

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