Mike Mullins, who is proficient in the skill. "It's great if we can get kids outside and active." Yellow fishing lines floated gracefully behind the row of educators Monday and were then snapped forward, Velcro flies were aimed toward fish dolls placed as targets on the school's gymnasium floor. "It's not that simple, but it's not that hard, either," PE teacher Barry Haile said of the training provided by Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency officers. "Some kids can't get interested in team sports," he said. "This is a lifetime activity, something they can do as individuals." "Just about anybody can pick this up," TWRA Officer Bill Moulton said. There's more than just fishing on this curriculum, Moulton said. Students learn about streams and lakes and the life cycles of various fish and the insects they eat, he said. Some of it, he said, "is information kids normally wouldn't be able to access" in conventional classes.