Originally Posted by pegboy1
Tailing loops most often come from dropping the tip of the rod from its oroginal path on the end of a cast. Stop you cast on the horizontal plane of the end of the cast and dont let the tip move toward the ground (or down at the stop of the forward cast).
I'm afraid this is incorrect.
A tailing loop is caused by a concave path of the rod tip. What you've described adds a convex movement at the end of the cast.
By creating additional tension as the line is unrolling, it could turn a cast with a smooth turnover into a bounce cast that doesn't travel as far, but I see no way it could produce a tailing loop.
Your rods do look very appealing though.