You don't mention how familiar you are with your prey, the water you will be fishing, or your experience with fishing in general. A quick Google reveals Roscoe is "Trout Town, USA" so I guess we can assume that trout is what you'll be chasing. These fish can be both leery and finicky and sometimes hard to catch but the reality is that, outside of mechanics, they are reliably catchable once you figure out where they are and what they are eating.
Trout are predictable (as are most fish) in that they are usually in certain spots (think calm water surrounded by current - like in a deep pool or behind a rock). To find these spots you must learn to "read" the water. There are many books, videos, etc. on the subject but once you figure it out (the spots change as water levels lower or rise and water flows more slowly or rapidly) the location of the fish will become pretty easy to determine.
Once you figure out where they are the next step is to figure out what they are eating. There is a term for it, that I forget, but trout are conditioned to eat certain foods at certain times...meaning that they home in on a certain prey and will ignore everything else (to a certain extent). "Matching the hatch" is exactly that...knowing what is currently in the water that the fish are feeding on, whether it be caddis, mayflies, etc., but where it gets kind of tricky is that it changes season to season, month to month, week to week, day to day, hour by hour. If you look at the life cycle of a caddis fly
you will see that trout will eat the larvae off of the bottom in the morning and as they hatch in the afternoon sun the pupae will rise through the water (making an easy meal for trout) where they float on the surface becoming adults with wings. Three distinctly different stages with three distinctly different appearances all in different parts of the water column at different times of the day. Etymology is a mandatory subject to consistently catch trout ..carry a net and catch whatever's in the water and "match the hatch".
Apologies if you were already familiar with all of that but back to your original question...no, I can't recommend anyone in that area but, especially if the above info is new to you, or if you've never fished these waters before, you will shorten the learning curve by 30 or 40 days (at least) if you're willing to invest $400 or so in a guide. Be completely upfront with your guide and tell them exactly what your skill level is and what you want. The real value of a guide though is in their knowledge of the water and species. Try to figure out casting on your own. The rod stops at 10 and 2 and the key is to let the rod load on the back cast. Let the rod do the work (not your arms). The motion comes mainly from the elbow and you are casting line, not a lure...make sure your line matches your rod (or it will be impossible to cast). For this river you will need a 4# or 5# set-up.
Anyway, sorry for such a long post. Flyfishing is one of the few pure joys in my life. I'm reminded often of it on SF when I hear about how susceptible leather shoes are to water damage.