A while back the nice folks at 1964 mag' did an article on us in their fine mag.
That article is now online, and if you're so inclined to read a bit about us, and our journey to making the worlds best fly rods - here it is
And if you're into all things Aotearoa (New Zealand), mountains and Kiwi culture you should definitely check them out:
Named for the year Mount Aspiring National Parkwas founded, 1964 is a quarterly print and digital magazine based in the far south of Aotearoa New Zealand. We write about our country’s remote places and the people who seek them out. We render New Zealand’s landscapes in close-up, not in wide-angle. We hunt outdoor adventure for the awe and the challenge in it, but also for the creativity, psychology and eccentricity. We look for the comedy in it too. The stories in1964 are not ones you’ve heard before, because, like a good punchline, the best things in life are sometimes hard to find.
The slim beauty is one of the most popular fly fishing knots in use today. It is a great knot for connecting class tippets to shock tippets as well as tippet sections to butt sections. This knot is strong, easy to tie on the water, and has a very low profile.
It is the end of the fishing season in Patagonia Argentina. Two of my buddies, Marcos Hlace, Diego Soto and myself decided to fish for the mighty migratory trout at the upper Limay River, a must to at least once in a life time.
Double your line length in a single cast without false casting Any fly fisher knows that stripping in and lengthening – or “shooting” line – is part of the fly-fishing process. Understanding how and when to lengthen line will sharpen your shooting and make a significant difference in ease and performance