Arctic grayling is a species of freshwater fish in the salmon family, Salmonidae. The Arctic grayling is widespread throughout the Arctic and Pacific drainages in Canada, Alaska, and Siberia, as well as the upper Missouri River in Montana. In the U.S. state of Arizona, an introduced population is found in the Lee Valley and other lakes in the White Mountains.
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These fish occur world wide, from Russia to Alaska and many wild locations in between.
An 8ft 5 weight is your typical weapon of choice when taking on Grayling. However, there are many different ways to catch these fish. You may be dry fly fishing in small streams of Alaska which require precision and accuracy. Or you may be fishing the mighty rivers of Kamchaka; this would require something with a little more power. Pick up the phone and hear our advice.
Grayling can be caught on a variety of flies, dry flies are most popular but can be very difficult and only happen at specific times of the year. You can also catch Grayling on a number of very small streamers, nymphs and buzzers.
Senior Program Manager
Specializes in Alaska and Canada fishing, and South America fishing and big game programs.
Specializes in South America fishing and shooting departments. Plus, fishing in Mongolia and Canada.