The former Bakeshop has become the workshop of the new business of Jamie Eisenberg.Over the past four years, Eisenberg is part -time as a subcontracting guide based on MiddleBury and Brook Flying fishing.As of April, she also placed her own wooden tiles. She provided guidance and guidance, customized flying rods and flies and flying courses.
More than 40 years after being a chef and cooking coach, Eisenberg, 62, turned her long -term enthusiasm into her full -time work.Although the professional transfer seems surprising, it uses her talents to teach and crafts.Eisenberg has the motivation to help others, especially women, and finds the same sense of happiness and accomplishment as the fishing brings.
This sport has played a key role in Eisenberg’s more than 30 years of awake.She said: "It is full of my soul. Condition, but this is." "This can help me stay in the present."
Eisenberg did not grow up, but accidentally discovered it when he lived in Provencence.
She said that by then, she was already a serious smoker and drinkingman.Eisenberg obtained her first restaurant washing work in order to pay these habits and gradually worked hard to the executive chef to leave the art behind.
She said, "I can’t do it anymore." "Just like my creative process was dried by drugs and alcohol."
Although Eisenberg is very unhappy and lonely, she does not believe that her drug use is a problem because it has been normalized in the circle.
She said: "All of us were in the rotation class, during and after that, they emitted their brains, smoke, drink, and kept drugs."
Even if she left Rhode Island in the mid -1980s to participate in the New England Culinary Institute in Montpelier, Eisenberg was still using drugs and alcohol.
After returning to Proveden, she fished in the summer of 1988.She and her girlfriend at the time suddenly closed.Eisenberg recalled that on the way between the two apartments, it was a "fashionable old tap shop.""I don’t know which one of us is -maybe I -‘Let us go fishing.’"
The two bought a spackal box and pole, and then went to the local reservoir.Eisenberg said, "We started fishing, this is very interesting."
She said that Esenberg quickly found a new cooking work, but soon "reached the bottom."She refers to her fishing companion, "I was abandoned by another girlfriend." "I just have terrible, terrible hangover, and I can’t stop crying."
The health insurance brought by her work provides a catalyst for restoration.Eisenberg sought consultation for her "relationship", and she said dryly.The intake made her drug abuse to the therapist clearly, and the latter gradually helped Eisenberg recognize her dependence.
One Sunday afternoon in January 1989, the night before, was still drunk, and Eisenberg gathered with friends in the favorite bar.The wine guarantee along the boundary.Eisenberg recalled: "He told me, ‘Jamie, what do you want to do?" Eisenberg recalled."I don’t know if I would say. I just said, ‘It’s okay. I did it.’"
The next morning, Eisenberg met with her recent sober predecessor."I said, ‘Maybe you can take me one of the meetings one day.’" "" Refers to anonymous alcoholics.At noon, they were meeting.
Eisenberg recalled: "There are little ladies, people and businessmen riding bicycles." "I know I was at home immediately." With the support of AA, she has been awake since then.
Eisenberg said that resignation left a big hole in her life.Seeking scenery changes, she moved to work in the hotel in northern New Hampshire.
Eisenberg spent a lot of time fishing there.She recalled that one day, she saw a man who was doing a fishing type she had never seen: casting, hooking catfish and pressing the button, and sending the fish into the fish with his automatic scroll.She recalled: "I said, ‘Oh, my God. That’s the coolest thing I have ever seen. Can I sit here to see you?’ ‘
The next day, Eisenberg went out to buy second -hand fishing equipment and began to teach himself to fly fishing.
She said that before, she had fishing with bait and bait, so she was very interested in reading the skills needed by reading the river.She recalled: "It’s almost amazing for me."
When Eisenberg was excavated, she was glad to learn the environment, and the relationship between fish and insects represented by flies and the mechanism of casting.At first, Eisenberg said with a smile, "I would say, ‘I am going to the river to do some pasta, because I will be entangled in my boundary."
From the beginning, Eisenberg has practiced fishing and release fishing, which means that she rarely retains fish.She uses the method, including gap hooks. She said "cause less damage, so [fish] can release back to the river and continue to flourish."
Eisenberg moved back to Permon in 1990 and was originally taught in NECI.In the next 25 years, Fly Fishing provided a chance to breathe for her fierce work for cooking coaches and chefs, but until 2017, Eisenberg could make her more core of her life.
She experienced a difficult period and wanted to fish more, but she was not always lonely.Eisenberg said that she longed for a friend, who would call me, ‘Let us go fishing.” "
Eisenberg has been a lot of knowledge about myself for many years: "I said," Okay, what should I do to create a community for myself? "
Eisenberg has re -joined the infinite non -profit catfish to protect the river and streams. At her first meeting, she became a fast friend with a label as a flying brand.She hired Brian Zinger, a common owner of Stream and Brook Fly Fishing, took her out to fish.She set up a Facebook group called VT Fly Gals.
Eisenberg said that fishing can still be a boy club.Singh "was the first person to say to me, ‘Hey, do you want to go fishing?’" She recalled."I almost cried."
Singh also recognizes Eisenberg’s guidance potential.He said: "She is just a great person and fisherman." "She is very enthusiastic. She is a good teacher."
Eisenberg talked with Zinger before initiating his business.He said: "She is competing, but I don’t mind." "We both have rooms in Vermont."
Since April, Esenberg’s Fly Fix has taken about two dozens of customers, $ 50 per hour.
Corcenste’s Liz Kiggen hired Eisenberg for two outings.She said that after her disappointing experience of male guidance, she searched for a woman.
The fund said, "I just feel very satisfied with Jamie." "Her teaching style was very dialogue. She never made me feel like an idiot. She knew the river and she spent time pointing out things like fossils."
Eisenberg was also careful guidance.The fund said: "Flying fishing may be very technical. She signed in with me." "I was shocked by that."
In the last July morning, Esenberg gave it 7 days Quick demonstration.She put on the nailed wading boots and wore a Pittsburg fisherman’s hat on the gray braid.She pointed out that on the Brown River near the center of the downhill, I told people that "began to pay attention to the sky, bushes, surrounding bugs and birds."
Eisenberg explained that fish will naturally be attracted by flies similar to the life cycle of the area.Among her first actors, she chose a wild chicken -tailed nymph flies made of brown feathers and shiny green decks, intending to imitate the May flies nymph.
Eisenberg walked into the river, signaled to the distant shore, and pointed out the two dark fish in the water, and then placed itself on his own line to exercise the practice liquid.Before the flies fall to the current, it is above the water.
After several different spots and flies, Eisenberg obtained some strikes -when the fish flies ran, but did not grab any catfish.She took a break and picked up the rock from the river bed to see which brery was present to inform her flies.
One thing Eisenberg likes fishing is that it can help her look at her environment in different ways.She said, "I think I am the steward of the backyard."
For example, Eisenberg learns that when people move rocks to create swimming holes, these dams can prevent fish from being popular in the upstream.Now she stopped and unbuttoned them.
"I often go back to the same place, because I often know that they will never know them like others." "This is close to me, and it feels really good."
There is another cast silver in the new position.Eisenberg adjusted her line and added a second flight.Eisenberg explained: "This is what I said." "Many fishermen only try one way to do something and feel frustrated."
Her strategy worked, making her climb into the eight -inch stream catfish.After a brief appreciation of the fish, the gold and pink of the spots, she put it back to the cold water.
Eisenberg shared the spell repeatedly appearing every morning in the morning.She stopped and returned to the car: "Thank you, river. Thank you, fish. Thank God. ‘"