- Tying tools
- Body materials/Wings
- Natural silks/Braided leaders
- American Flamingo
- American rhea
- Brant Goose
- Bronze-Tailed Peacock-Pheasant
- Cabot's Tragopan
- Crested guineafowl
- Crested partridge
Dacnis, Tanagers, Manakins
- Denham's Bustard/Stanley Bustard
- Edwards's Pheasant
- Egyptian Goose
- Elegant crested tinamou
- Fairy BlueBird
- Golden Pheasant
- Golden Plover
- Golden-Breasted Starling
- Green Jungle Fowl
- Green magpie
- Grey-winged trumpeter
- Indian Roller
- Lady Amherst's pheasant
- Monal-Impeyan pheasant
- Nicobar pigeon
- Ocellated turkey
- Red-breasted Goose
- Roseate spoonbill
- Satyr Tragopan
- Scarlet Ibis
- Sri Lanka Junglefowl
- Swinhoe Pheasant
- Temminck's Tragopan
- Victorian Crowned Pigeon
- Violet Turaco
- Vulturine guineafowl
- Wild turkey
Peacock Herl Bulk Lords of Rivers
Peacock Herl Bulk Lords of Rivers.
Use none trimmed peacock barbes to tie nymphs bodies, emergers thorax...
Once trimmed they are perfect for dry fly or nymphs bodies.
Available in 4 packs 2gr (0.070 oz), 5gr (0.18 oz), 10gr (0.35 oz), 25gr (0.88 oz).
Is the peacock still a bird to present?!
Everyone knows him and recognizes him, with his iridescent blue chest, his golden green back and his tan train - he is a visually impressive bird.
Fly Tyer and artisans use the peacock for many creations.
For salmon flies, the feathers of the tanned «shoulders» with their dark spots are present in many married Wings for salmon Flies.
The blue breast feathers are used for hackles, veilings and even wrapped for bodies on salmon flies like the Erin Go Bragh.
Freestyle Tyer know this bird well by using all kinds of feathers for all kinds of uses such as «sides, cheeks, wings and tails».
Let us not forget the herls of the tail feathers used everywhere, whether for salmon flies, rainbow trout, trout fario or shade trout .
Herls were used in packs for salmon fly wings such as the Beauly Snow Fly, or on sea flies.
The sword with its bright green iridescent color is used in salmon flies like the Jock Scott.
Peacock eyelets have been used on many bass flies by Mary Orvis Marbury.