Scientific Anglers® Air Cel™ Floating Fly Line
- Special internal lubricants
- Increased slickness
- Braided multifilament nylon core
- Air Cell technology
Rated 4.5 out of 5 by 6 reviewers.
Rated 5 out of 5 by Blackfordpickup Used for years I have used this line for over 45 years and it has never let me down. Long lasting and dependable. None better. September 28, 2008
Rated 5 out of 5 by Chris Robins air cel this is my preferred line. I do all of my bass fishing with a DT aircel line. very durable, casts VERY well, and very affordable. Even my father was using this line years ago when I first picked up a fly rod. June 5, 2006
3 Questions | 4 Answers
Get help about this item from fellow customers.
Ask your questions. Share your answers.
Details:I have one fly rod and reel and like to fish for trout in the streams and crappie and blue gill in the lake. I am currently changing my line to fish for one or the other. Is there a line I can use for both trout and crappie?
Details:Received a new rod and reel for x-mas from my son, am wondering what kind of line to put on it. Will be fishing a small lake with crappie, bass, and blue gills>
Top 500 Contributor
A:If your ganna fish mostly for crappie and blue gill, go with weight forward floating line. If your ganna targert bass you might want to use a sinking tip line if your ganna use steamers, but if your ganna use poppers i would go with the weight forward floating.
A:I am new to fly fishing as well but have done a lot of research on gear. 1st, you want to match the weight of the line to the weight rating of the rod. For example, a 6wt rod will work best using 6wt line. As for taper, most of my research suggests starting out with a weight forward floating line but you may consider using a sinking line if your primary use is for lake fishing. I recently purchased a Scientific Angler, Air Cel - Species Specific, Bass, WF8W line for a new rod and it casts wonderful. It has a nice tight loop and shoots very well.
1 of 1
1 of 1