Dry Fly verus nymph
I have read several posting stating that the water levels are down and that the majority of the fish are being caught on the dropper fly which has usually been a nymph instead of the dry fly.
One post was describing that once he switched over from a dry to a nymph the action took off and and "you know what that means"
I do not know what this means, are we entering a transistion from dry to nymph because of water levels or are the fish biting the nymphs more because they do not see you as easily.
I am planning on fishing next week while I'm on vacation and would really like to understand if the dry fly versus nymph is water level related or something else.
There is no greater fan of fly fishing than the worm. ~Patrick F. McManus, Never Sniff a Gift Fish, 1979