Iceland, the original land of Ice and Fire, land of mythology and mystery, and home to some of the best Atlantic Salmon fishing anywhere in the world. What it isn’t so famous for is surfing. But in this film transatlantic buddies Scott, from Montana, and Elli, from Iceland, go in search of “the Yow” - a feeling that prokes a wild yell of triumph and joy - by surfing Icelands chilly seas and fishing its crystal clear rivers for salmon. If this doesn’t get your heart racing, go see a doctor, because you might be dead.
There are numerous tales of how fishing has helped people to recover, both physically and mentally, from life-changing accidents. Tidewater is just such a story: Art Webb suffered a near-fatal rock climbing fall, and it was fly fishing for one of the fastest and most beautiful predatory fish in the ocean – marlin – that helped him to recreate the adrenaline rush that climbing had once offered.
Six fly fishing mad friends set out on a self-guided flats fishing adventure to a deserted atoll in the middle of the Gulf of Mexico. Rarely visited, there’s not much on the islands but a few abandoned huts, but they’re not there for the luxury accommodation – they’re there for the incredible, untouched fishing.
Who hasn’t dreamed of quitting their job and going on a roadtrip in a vintage motorhome? That’s exactly what fly fishing obsessed film-makers Chase and Aimee did. They sold up and left their hometown to head to Montana, a fly fishing Mecca, by way of Yellowstone, to fish for golden trout.
Sharks and humans have a… tricky relationship. And when it comes to anglers and sharks the relationship can only be described as antagonistic – for decades anglers proudly killed any sharks that they caught. But today some fly fishermen are using their sport to help protect sharks