Full Day Float Trips in Wyoming and Idaho | Fly Fishing

1-3 Guests • No Lodging • Public • Guided


Float with one of the premier guide services in the Yellowstone region! Your trip is fully customizable -- choose a river to fish and your guide will take care of the rest. We guide on the Snake River, South Fork of the Snake River, Teton River, Henry’s Fork River, Salt River, Green River, and New Fork River (see notes below for details on each river).


Base price is for 1-2 anglers.

*For a third angler, select additional charge at checkout.

Snake River - Grand Teton National Park

Grand Teton National Park (GTNP) is one of the most famous and publicized fly fishing destinations in the Rocky Mountain West for a reason. It offers an extremely rare combination of qualities that are not replicated elsewhere: world-famous dramatic and stunning landscapes, abundant wildlife viewing opportunities, and lastly and most importantly, a practically unchanged native Cutthroat fishery that continues to thrive uninhibited by mankind. A day spent floating and fishing in GTNP can provide the most spectacular yet intimate western experience in our region, producing images that have been featured in movies and magazines while also creating memories that live vividly in the minds of anglers for decades. WorldCast Anglers could not be more excited to finally offer this experience as a concessionaire to provide guided fly fishing trips in GTNP starting in 2020!

The lower Snake River from Wilson bridge through the Snake River Canyon contains a plethora of fishable water. Commonly used for half-day and full-day trips, fly fishing the Snake River in the Jackson Hole region produces some of the highest numbers of fly-caught trout during the WorldCast Anglers fishing season. For anglers looking to start their fly fishing careers, this is the place to begin. Big gravel bars and eddies hold large numbers of cutthroat trout. Fly casters will have time to stop and cast to individual fish. With a very high concentration of bald eagles, the lower Snake is a spectacular place to fish.

For the more adventurous angler, WorldCast Anglers provides trips through the white water section of the Snake. Find yourself floating through turbulent waters casting into swirling pools and enticing large cutthroat trout to eat your fly. Enjoy the art of fly fishing and the rush of whitewater in an unforgettable combination.

South Fork of the Snake River - Idaho

Rated as the top cutthroat stream in the West, the South Fork of the Snake River is the product of more than a decade of special efforts by Idaho Fish and Game, local outfitters, and catch and release ethics. Its development into a first-class fishery is proof of the effectiveness of special regulations to protect this beautiful, native trout of the Northern Rockies. The South Fork is a tailwater fishery that flows out of Palisades Dam on the border of Wyoming and Idaho.

The diversity of hatches, both aquatic and terrestrial, exceeds other rivers of the West and gives the South Fork the reputation for the best dry fly fishing in the world. Wild populations of native Yellowstone Cutthroat and Snake River Fine Spotted Cutthroat provide scrappy dry fly action year-round. Fly fishing on Idaho’s South Fork of the Snake River covers all angling appetites. Whether that be dry fly fishing, dry dropper setups, streamer fishing, or nymphing.

Green River - Wyoming

A classic freestone river, wide open sagebrush fields, and the glorious Wind River Mountains are just what are on the “surface” when spending a guided day on the Green River. Located south of Jackson Hole, Wyoming, the Green River is a full-day float trip option for those anglers looking for a fly fishing experience outside of the Jackson Hole area. Although the beauty of this landscape can, in itself, satisfy the most discriminating of outdoor enthusiasts, it is what lies below the surface of this world-class river that we are truly after. For fly fishing on Wyoming’s Green River, the special charms are prolific mayfly and caddis hatches and eager wild trout, including the native Colorado River Cutthroat. There also is excellent nymphing and streamer fishing for very large rainbows and browns. Prime times for fishing the Green is typically June thru early August. The fishing later in September, as the evenings cool, can produce enormous hatches of caddis, bringing fish back to the surface, but the true sport is for the large browns beginning their fall spawn. Hopper dropper combinations and streamers produce some explosive fishing at that time of year.

Salt River - Wyoming

The prime thirty-mile section takes anglers through the pastoral valleys between Afton and Alpine, Wyoming. The Salt holds a few rainbows and brook trout but the prime attractions are the Snake River Fine Spotted Cutthroat and brown trout in the 10-22 inch range. The Salt River offers great opportunities to catch trophy browns in the early and late part of the season as the fish move up from Palisades Reservoir. The beauty of the fly fishing Wyoming – Salt River, in addition to the surrounding mountains, is the early season fishing. Spring runoff occurs sooner, and clears faster than at other western Wyoming rivers. WorldCast Anglers has historically been able to access the Salt River by mid-May and utilize the river until some of the bigger rivers have cleared.

Henry’s Fork - Idaho

Known as the “Graduate School of Fly-Fishing for PH.D. Trout”, the Henry’s Fork of the Snake River is a true gem of western United States fly fishing. Attempting to catch one of the Railroad Ranch’s well-educated trout can be one of the most satisfying feats in an angler’s life. However, there are more facets to Henry’s Fork than the famous “Railroad Ranch”.

In fact, fly fishing Idaho’s Henry’s Fork River can present any type of water to any anglers. The river below Island Park Reservoir, known as the Box Canyon, provides non-stop tailwater fishing to jumbo rainbows in fast, boulder-churned pocket water. The Last Chance and Railroad Ranch areas offer some of the best sight-casting to trout in the world. Below Lower Mesa Falls, brown trout join the rainbow trout populations and add to the excitement of the riffles, rapids, and pools from the Warm River confluence to Ashton, as well as the tailwater sections from Vernon downstream to St. Anthony.

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Third angler


Your Host

Chris's Trip

Chris L

We serve our clients based on their identified fly-fishing needs and preferences. We measure success by meeting and exceeding our client’s expectations on and off the water, whether you are a first time beginner or a seasoned expert. We listen to our clients to build our trips and match you with our guides to create an experience based on expectations, needs and wants. Our staff and guides are always professional. Our professionalism is the product of training, education, experience and synonymous with our code of conduct. We are serious about safety as safety is our paramount concern for guides and clients.

from $787/Day

Base Price

$786.50 Per Day


$220.00 Per Day


Pay later options are only available for trips that start more than 30 days from today.

Total Payment


Please note that there is a 50% non-refundable deposit included with your booking fee. In case of cancellation, and in accordance with the Host's cancellation policy, the remaining 50% may be returned to you or applied towards rescheduling a future trip.


  • Professional Guide
  • Drift Boat
  • Use of Orvis Equipment
  • Shore Lunch
  • Complimentary Drinks
  • Transportation



Gear List

  • Shoes that you don't mind getting wet
  • State fishing license
  • Sunscreen, hat, sunglass (preferably polarized)

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Rules & Guidelines


We highly recommend travel insurance to ensure that you are covered in case of unavoidable last-minute circumstances, such as a delayed flight.

Other expenses

In addition to the price of the trip, you will be responsible for purchasing your own fishing license (about $12.75/$14.00 for a non-resident daily), a small selection of flies (8-15) selected for use by the guide for the day, and a gratuity for the guide if you do so choose at the end of the day.

What to wear

The weather in greater Yellowstone ecosystem consists of dry summer heat with occasional rainy days. Even though it may look sunny in the morning, weather moves quickly out here and it is always important to bring raingear in case of the occasional summer shower passing through. We suggest wearing shoes which you don’t mind getting wet (i.e. sandals, old sneakers, Crocs etc. ) as there will be times when you may need to get your feet wet getting in and out of the boat. Additionally, there will be times in the summer where wet wading, in water no deeper than mid calf, will be the best way to put both anglers on fish and it would be smart to have shoes which you don’t mind getting wet. The water temperatures in the summer are cool, but not too cold on the feet.

A hat and sunscreen are necessary for protection from the bright sun and the reflection off the water.

Sunglasses are an important piece of safety gear for protecting your eyes from swinging flies. Polarized glasses are the best choice as they cut down on the glare coming off the water and can help you spot fish.

In the late spring and early fall months, it is advisable to bring along a sweater and jacket for the cooler mornings and evenings. Also in these months it is advisable to bring waders for wading and for getting in and out of the boat.

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