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September 26, 2016 - Weekend Summary

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Lake Powell Fish Report – September  26, 2016
Lake Elevation: 3610.94
Water Temperature: 70 – 74 F
By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com
Here is a quick summary of weekend fishing success before we head out on the lake for electrofishing sampling from Wahweap to the San Juan.
SAN JUAN – Stripers are holding at 60 feet near deep schools of gizzard shad.  Shad appear to be thick, long horizontal lines on the graph. Occasionally a few smaller lines will be seen protruding from the large mass of shad.  When that irregularity is seen, drop spoons to the bottom and work the spoon back up through the shad to find stripers.
Trollers will find mature stripers holding near bottom on the Great Bend near Alcove Canyon.  Deep diving lures excite these larger stripers.  When fish is caught trolling drop spoons to catch the trailers as the first fish is landed.
ESCALANTE - Top water action was consistent in the morning between 8-9:30 (MST). Boils were not strong but catching stripers and bass on the surface was great.  The most consistent spot was between Willow and 50-mile canyon. Spooning worked great all day long at the average depth of 40 feet.  Find fish in the graph and drop spoons to the bottom for quick catch of stripers, bass and walleye. More tagged walleye are now swimming in the Escalante.
BULLFROG-LAKE CANYON – Morning and evening striper fishing is solid with surface action when stripers come to the top, while trolling and spooning worked most of the time. Just keep watching the surface for splashes while fishing deep water.  When a school of stripers is found large numbers can be caught in short order.
WARM CREEK – GUNSIGHT – Spooning and trolling worked well for deep water striper schools holding at about 70 feet.  There are many schools now showing up that can be caught with your favorite fishing technique. Bait fishing is the most consistent but trolling, casting and spooning is a close second.
Overall lakewide fishing success is much better than it was during the full moon and warm surface water which was recently experienced.  Fall fishing is now taking off.  Surface action can be seen randomly throughout the day but morning is more consistent.
Expect the fall fishing peak to occur when water temperature hits the mid 60s.  That is the magic temperature in the spring and the fall.  Prime time for fishing, camping and enjoying the beauty of Lake Powell is at its peak now until mid October.  Hope you can make it.

Lake Powell Fish Report – September  26, 2016

Lake Elevation: 3610.94

Water Temperature: 70 – 74 F

By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com

Here is a quick summary of weekend fishing success before we head out on the lake for electrofishing sampling from Wahweap to the San Juan.


SAN JUAN – Stripers are holding at 60 feet near deep schools of gizzard shad.  Shad appear to be thick, long horizontal lines on the graph. Occasionally a few smaller lines will be seen protruding from the large mass of shad.  When that irregularity is seen, drop spoons to the bottom and work the spoon back up through the shad to find stripers.
Trollers will find mature stripers holding near bottom on the Great Bend near Alcove Canyon.  Deep diving lures excite these larger stripers.  When fish is caught trolling drop spoons to catch the trailers as the first fish is landed.  

ESCALANTE - Top water action was consistent in the morning between 8-9:30 (MST). Boils were not strong but catching stripers and bass on the surface was great.  The most consistent spot was between Willow and 50-mile canyon. Spooning worked great all day long at the average depth of 40 feet.  Find fish in the graph and drop spoons to the bottom for quick catch of stripers, bass and walleye. More tagged walleye are now swimming in the Escalante.   

BULLFROG-LAKE CANYON – Morning and evening striper fishing is solid with surface action when stripers come to the top, while trolling and spooning worked most of the time. Just keep watching the surface for splashes while fishing deep water.  When a school of stripers is found large numbers can be caught in short order.  

WARM CREEK – GUNSIGHT – Spooning and trolling worked well for deep water striper schools holding at about 70 feet.  There are many schools now showing up that can be caught with your favorite fishing technique. Bait fishing is the most consistent but trolling, casting and spooning is a close second.

 Overall lakewide fishing success is much better than it was during the full moon and warm surface water which was recently experienced.  Fall fishing is now taking off.  Surface action can be seen randomly throughout the day but morning is more consistent.

Expect the fall fishing peak to occur when water temperature hits the mid 60s.  That is the magic temperature in the spring and the fall.  Prime time for fishing, camping and enjoying the beauty of Lake Powell is at its peak now until mid October.  Hope you can make it.

 

September 23, 2016 - New Instructions

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With all the annoying internet conflcits now I also have time issues.  I am going to St George for a baptism this weekend.   I can catch up with fish reports on Monday morning before electrofishing sampling Monday night at Wahweap and Tuesday night on the San Juan. I wil be back Wednesday afternoon and post a San Juan fish report.

The next week we will electrofish at Good Hope Bay and The Rincon with fish reports to follow from those areas.  

You can count on getting these reports. Hopefully many will email me fishing information which I will then post on Anglers Corner.  We are moving into the best fishing period of the entire year. We will get this information out to you as best we can.  Check Anglers Corner, Fish reports and other new reports that show up to find current fishing information until we can get the whole website operating properly again.

Thanks for you patience and participation.

Wayne  

Last Updated on Friday, 23 September 2016 11:56
 

September 21, 2016 - Fishing Therapy

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Lake Powell Fish Report – September  21, 2016
Lake Elevation: 3611.26
Water Temperature: 73 – 75 F
By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com
I made it back on the water this week after successful knee surgery.  My doctor suggested using the knee as much as the pain would allow.  I thought I should do more to hasten healing, so I incorporated my own plan for “fish-ical” therapy.  I can highly recommend my techniques for improving knee strength and movement which include: trolling while sitting down with the knee elevated.  (I also iced the knee while the cold rain came down and soaked the ace bandage.)  Standing straight up and casting top water lures toward shore. This also works for spooning striper schools in deep water and bass on drop-offs near shore.  I tried sitting down while bait fishing but I had to keep standing up to land the fish. I have to improve that technique and will report back next week.
The last report said to fish with the technique which inspires the greatest confidence in catching.  Therefore I choose techniques that give me complete confidence in catching fish. I was not disappointed.
Bait Fishing:  The first stop was at Warm Creek Wall.  Previously cut chum was tossed in the water where the Warm Creek Wall ends at the entrance to Wahweap Bay.  It took 5 minutes for the chum to settle and then stripers started to hit regularly as the bait impaled on a ¼ ounce jig head descended to 30-50 feet.  We spent 20 minutes there, caught 10 fish and then moved on.  Bait fishing still works at the normal spots.
Other bait spots include: Padre Canyon, Rock Creek (close to the mouth of the canyon).
Trolling:  The second stop was near Gregory Butte where stripers reportedly boiled last week.  They were seen on both the east and west shorelines but the surface activity decreased as the full moon got brighter.  We trolled a shallow running rattletrap and a deep running walleye lure.  Both lures got ticked but the rattletrap caught a healthy young striper. I was constantly searching for deep resting schools of stripers that could be caught on spoons. Unfortunately, the graph did not show anything but a blank water column. So we moved on.
We stopped at West Canyon mouth and repeated the trolling pattern.  We caught two bass and another striper but saw no spooning schools. So we moved on.
Top Water:  We moved into Dove Canyon which was dead calm and stopped midway back in the middle arm and cast topwater lures to the brushy shoreline. It was fun to see large and smallmouth bass blow up on the surface lures and follow them to the boat splashing all the way.  These were curious fish that needed to improve their targeting techniques as only one largemouth bass was actually hooked and landed.  I really enjoy the experience of seeing bass and stripers strike surface lures.  It is very exciting.
The dead calm water then succumbed to the weather front and strong winds blew for a short time followed by light rain.  We used discretion and returned to Stateline Ramp and called it a day.  The report summary is that all techniques tried, worked. The full moon and weather front had a negative impact on fishing success but each technique caught fish. Lake Powell was beautiful on a calm overcast morning.  I am thankful for the opportunity to be back out on the lake enjoying what I love to do best.

dbunnelcalm

 

Lake Powell Fish Report – September  21, 2016 Lake Elevation: 3611.26

Water Temperature: 73 – 75 F

By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com


I made it back on the water this week after successful knee surgery.  My doctor suggested using the knee as much as the pain would allow.  I thought I should do more to hasten healing, so I incorporated my own plan for “fish-ical” therapy.  I can highly recommend my techniques for improving knee strength and movement which include: trolling while sitting down with the knee elevated.  (I also iced the knee while the cold rain came down and soaked the ace bandage.)  Standing straight up and casting top water lures toward shore. This also works for spooning striper schools in deep water and bass on drop-offs near shore.  I tried sitting down while bait fishing but I had to keep standing up to land the fish. I have to improve that technique and will report back next week.  


dbunnellThe last report said to fish with the technique which inspires the greatest confidence in catching.  Therefore I choose techniques that give me complete confidence in catching fish. I was not disappointed.


Bait Fishing:  The first stop was at Warm Creek Wall.  Previously cut chum was tossed in the water where the Warm Creek Wall ends at the entrance to Wahweap Bay.  It took 5 minutes for the chum to settle and then stripers started to hit regularly as the bait impaled on a ¼ ounce jig head descended to 30-50 feet.  We spent 20 minutes there, caught 10 fish and then moved on.  Bait fishing still works at the normal spots. 


Other bait spots include: Padre Canyon, Rock Creek (close to the mouth of the canyon).


Trolling:  The second stop was near Gregory Butte where stripers reportedly boiled last week.  They were seen on both the east and west shorelines but the surface activity decreased as the full moon got brighter.  We trolled a shallow running rattletrap and a deep running walleye lure.  Both lures got ticked but the rattletrap caught a healthy young striper. I was constantly searching for deep resting schools of stripers that could be caught on spoons. Unfortunately, the graph did not show anything but a blank water column. So we moved on. 


We stopped at West Canyon mouth and repeated the trolling pattern.  We caught two bass and another striper but saw no spooning schools. So we moved on.


Top Water:  We moved into Dove Canyon which was dead calm and stopped midway back in the middle arm and cast topwater lures to the brushy shoreline. It was fun to see large and smallmouth bass blow up on the surface lures and follow them to the boat splashing all the way.  These were curious fish that needed to improve their targeting techniques as only one largemouth bass was actually hooked and landed.  I really enjoy the experience of seeing bass and stripers strike surface lures.  It is very exciting. 


The dead calm water then succumbed to the weather front and strong winds blew for a short time followed by light rain.  We used discretion and returned to Stateline Ramp and called it a day.  The report summary is that all techniques tried, worked. The full moon and weather front had a negative impact on fishing success but each technique caught fish. Lake Powell was beautiful on a calm overcast morning.  I am thankful for the opportunity to be back out on the lake enjoying what I love to do best.

dbunnellmb

 

 

 

September 13, 2016 - Pick you spot and technique

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Lake Powell Fish Report – September 13, 2016
Lake Elevation: 3612.28
Water Temperature: 74 – 77 F
By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com
Water temperatures have declined to 74 F in the morning rising to 78 in the afternoon.  These temperatures coincide with mid June which is a transition month for warm water fish.  In the spring bass get ready to spawn while waiting for the preferred temperature (mid 60s). Shad get active in the low 70’s. Stripers spawn when the water temperature rises quickly to the mid 70s.   After all the spring time excitement based on water temperature, most fish experience a lull in activity during the 75-80 F temperature range.  That is right where our fish are right now. Fish are waiting for the magic mid 60s, when energy and excitement are at a peak.
For now, there is a gradual movement of bass from deep water to shallow. Bass are still holding at 25 feet or deeper but feeding forays occur more often in shallow water. Stripers are holding at 40 feet but they are constantly searching the surface for any sign of shad. When shad are seen, they attack.  With no shad, they go back to cool water and wait. Walleye are a cool water fish and a night prowler.  It is easier to catch them as the light fades at night or before the sun gets bright in the morning.
Fish reports indicate scattered fish randomly working the surface or being caught in deep water. The most consistent fishing pattern is to do what you like best.  If you like to use plastic baits on the bottom, try it and work at it persistently. At the end of the day you will have caught a large number of smallmouth bass and a number of other species. If you choose to throw surface lures toward shore, your catch will include mostly stripers and bass.
My suggestion is to use your favorite technique and concentrate on conditions and signs around you for best results. Obviously, when surface action is seen, throw topwater baits to catch stripers and a surprising number of bass. When fish are seen on the graph, get a bait or spoon down to them quickly for good results.  If 15 ravens and two coyotes are seen waiting patiently on shore, it would be wise to throw surface lures toward that group of predators to see if the striper school that drove shad onto the shore is still in the vicinity. Pay attention to subtle events that surround you, which may lead to a discovery leading to fishing success.
Basically all Lake Powell sport fish are in transition. Shad continue to run and hide.  When bass or stripers find them, fishing results are quick. Keep 3 rods ready with a surface lure, a spoon, and a medium running crank or swim bait.  The best location to fish is on outside points rather than the backs of coves. Shad live in open water and bass wait near rock or brush cover close to open water waiting for a shad sighting.  Stripers are in deep water looking up to see a random shad school that can be attacked.
Water has cooled enough now so that thin adult stripers that have been trapped under the warm water layer are now able to come to the surface to feed with their smaller, faster offspring.  Many more thin adult stripers are being caught on the surface in the northern lake.  They feed right next to the schools of 14-18 inch juvenile stripers that are the prime fish in the lake right now.
There is not one best spot to be fishing.  That will change as water cools a bit more.   The best advice right now is chose the fishing technique and location that gives you the most confidence. Use the lure that you have had the best luck on recently. Go out and do your thing. At the end of the day you will have had a great fishing trip.

Lake Powell Fish Report – September 13, 2016

Lake Elevation: 3612.28

Water Temperature: 74 – 77 F

By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com

chrisp4Water temperatures have declined to 74 F in the morning rising to 78 in the afternoon.  These temperatures coincide with mid June which is a transition month for warm water fish.  In the spring bass get ready to spawn while waiting for the preferred temperature (mid 60s). Shad get active in the low 70’s. Stripers spawn when the water temperature rises quickly to the mid 70s.   After all the spring time excitement based on water temperature, most fish experience a lull in activity during the 75-80 F temperature range.  That is right where our fish are right now. Fish are waiting for the magic mid 60s, when energy and excitement are at a peak.

For now, there is a gradual movement of bass from deep water to shallow. Bass are still holding at 25 feet or deeper but feeding forays occur more often in shallow water. Stripers are holding at 40 feet but they are constantly searching the surface for any sign of shad. When shad are seen, they attack.  With no shad, they go back to cool water and wait. Walleye are a cool water fish and a night prowler.  It is easier to catch them as the light fades at night or before the sun gets bright in the morning. 

brianbarsnessFish reports indicate scattered fish randomly working the surface or being caught in deep water. The most consistent fishing pattern is to do what you like best.  If you like to use plastic baits on the bottom, try it and work at it persistently. At the end of the day you will have caught a large number of smallmouth bass and a number of other species. If you choose to throw surface lures toward shore, your catch will include mostly stripers and bass.

My suggestion is to use your favorite technique and concentrate on conditions and signs around you for best results. Obviously, when surface action is seen, throw topwater baits to catch stripers and a surprising number of bass. When fish are seen on the graph, get a bait or spoon down to them quickly for good results.  If 15 ravens and two coyotes are seen waiting patiently on shore, it would be wise to throw surface lures toward that group of predators to see if the striper school that drove shad onto the shore is still in the vicinity. Pay attention to subtle events that surround you, which may lead to a discovery leading to fishing success. 

Basically all Lake Powell sport fish are in transition. Shad continue to run and hide.  When bass or stripers find them, fishing results are quick. Keep 3 rods ready with a surface lure, a spoon, and a medium running crank or swim bait.  The best location to fish is on outside points rather than the backs of coves. Shad live in open water and bass wait near rock or brush cover close to open water waiting for a shad sighting.  Stripers are in deep water looking up to see a random shad school that can be attacked.   

Water has cooled enough now so that thin adult stripers that have been trapped under the warm water layer are now able to come to the surface to feed with their smaller, faster offspring.  Many more thin adult stripers are being caught on the surface in the northern lake.  They feed right next to the schools of 14-18 inch juvenile stripers that are the prime fish in the lake right now.

wgwaeThere is not one best spot to be fishing.  That will change as water cools a bit more.   The best advice right now is chose the fishing technique and location that gives you the most confidence. Use the lure that you have had the best luck on recently. Go out and do your thing. At the end of the day you will have had a great fishing trip.

 

September 7, 2016 - Next week will be great

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rbdspinnerLake Powell Fish Report – September 7, 2016

Lake Elevation: 3612.95

Water Temperature: 75 – 78 F

By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com

 

The last fish report was “the best of the year”. Yesterday we paid the price for the perfect timing last week and had a non productive trip. Surface feeding fish are so much fun that I just kept looking for boils and did not find any.   After two hours of searching without finding we tried trolling, spooning and casting without much luck.   I should have been trolling and spooning early in the day but spent the time cruising for boils.  I will chalk this one up as fish celebrating the Labor Day weekend and ignoring anglers.  Usually when I have a great trip fishing success cools off.  When I have a mediocre trip catching quickly improves.

My prediction for the rest of the week is that striper fishing will be consistent with the best techniques being spooning, down rigger trolling and an occasional boil. While graphing yesterday we determined that the holding depth for most fish right now is 45 feet.  If the down rigger is set for that depth where fish traces are seen (30-45 feet) catching will be quick. Stripers have recently seen edible shad and are searching for more.  Spoons are shad imitating lures. When dropped into a searching school, spoons will be quickly attacked.

Bait fishing suffers when shad are available.  If shad are soon found again, bait fishing success will be poor.  If stripers go for another week without finding a shad food source then bait fishing will pick up once more.  Stripers in the southern lake are searching and moving.  They will settle into a new pattern by the next report.

My website is currently off line due to a hacking incident so I do not have current reports on uplake fishing success.  I suspect striper fishing continues to be good morning and evening on surface lures, spoons and down rigger trolling.

I did find one highlight on my scouting trip. Each time we went to the back of a canyon where brushy habitat was still submersed, active large and smallmouth bass were hitting top water and plastic baits.  For most of the summer, larger bass have been hanging out in deep water where temperature was more comfortable.  Now, with temperatures in the mid 70s, bass have come shallow once more. Largemouth bass and crappie need brush to feel comfortable.  They will stay in brush zones as long as the water is deep enough.  Smallmouth bass like shad which are hiding in the shallow brush.  All shorebound fish are focused on brushy pockets.  Locate wet brush to find bass, bluegill and walleye.

Channel catfishing is very dependable now. Use table scraps, hot dogs or anchovies on the sandy beach where houseboats park to have an exciting evening of catfishing.

Wayneswords will be back on line soon so send those holiday weekend reports as soon as possible to provide fishing insight to those that are planning September trips to the lake.

sjboilshore

 

 

August 31, 2016 - Lake Powell is Boiling

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Lake Powell Fish Report – September 1, 2016
Lake Elevation: 3613.88
Water Temperature: 76 – 78 F
By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com
Best Trip of the Year!  “Lake Powell is Boiling”.
I have waited a long time for this.  I hear about boils up north lasting all day long and it makes my mouth water.  Last week we caught single fish on the surface. Today we caught 52 stripers on large, white top water lures in boils that lasted for two hours.
The south lake “boils” were not the standard large groups of stripers rounding up shad and corralling them on the surface as we are used to.  Instead, 5 fish would blow up in one spot with single fish hitting the surface nearby.  Anytime we were close enough to cast to any rising fish our surface lures were chased down and hit 2,4,6, even 8 times before a striper hooked up.  After each fish was landed we immediately cast to the same area and had “blow ups” on our lures even when no fish were actively hitting the surface.  When the first five fish left the area we scanned the surface to find another group of 5-10 fish on top.  A quick ride put us in range and we cast again.  On each stop we put 5-10 fish in the boat before moving on.  When the surface was quiet for a moment we looked at the graph and dropped spoons to schooling fish sneaking under the boat.
At the fish cleaning station we found the stomachs to be full of 3 inch adult threadfin shad.  I suspect that cooler water temperatures and dropping lake levels allowed the shad and stripers to come together after being separated during the hot summer. From the observed behavior of the feeding stripers it seemed that the shad school had broken down into small shad pods that were fleeing in all directions.  Stripers also broke down into small groups and chased after the shad pods.  The end result was small groups (less than 50) of stripers appearing regularly on top in one large general area.  The boils we observed were small but consistent, and the feeding fish were very cooperative.  It was a great morning of fishing.
These boils began over the weekend and were seen in Kane Creek, at Gooseneck Point (Buoy 23) and the bay near the floating restroom at Dominguez Rock, the main channel on both sides of the lake near Gregory Butte, mouth of West Canyon, Friendship Cove, and Dry Rock Creek. Boils start shortly after dawn and continue until 8 AM (MST).  There may be a few random boils at mid day but the next serious boils started at 5 PM and continued to dark.
In the north lake, boils are occurring morning, mid day, and evening as well, but the duration is longer and there are more locations where surface action can be found.  The general report is that “ Lake Powell is Boiling”.
The other sport fish species are benefitting as well from the striper smorgasbord.  As shad schools flee from chasing stripers they run into large and smallmouth bass waiting near shore.  Adult bass will feed right with the stripers and be caught regularly on surface lures or shallow running crankbaits during boils. Juvenile bass are on the fringe of the adult fish activity and are often caught after the boil subsides.
During mid day, stripers lounge in shallow water waiting for shad to swim by.   Casting or trolling rattletraps across 25 foot deep flats at the edge of deep water prolongs the bass and striper catch. September is going to be an exciting month for fishing in beautiful Lake Powell.

Lake Powell Fish Report – August 31, 2016

Lake Elevation: 3613.71

Water Temperature: 76 – 78 F

By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com


Best Trip of the Year!  “Lake Powell is Boiling”.


tracebstb4I have waited a long time for this.  I hear about boils up north lasting all day long and it makes my mouth water.  Last week we caught single fish on the surface. Today we caught 52 stripers on large, white top water lures in boils that lasted for two hours.

The south lake “boils” were not the standard large groups of stripers rounding up shad and corralling them on the surface as we are used to.  Instead, 5 fish would blow up in one spot with single fish hitting the surface nearby.  Anytime we were close enough to cast to any rising fish our surface lures were chased down and hit 2,4,6, even 8 times before a striper hooked up.  After each fish was landed we immediately cast to the same area and had “blow ups” on our lures even when no fish were actively hitting the surface.  When the first five fish left the area we scanned the surface to find another group of 5-10 fish on top.  A quick ride put us in range and we cast again.  On each stop we put 5-10 fish in the boat before moving on.  When the surface was quiet for a moment we looked at the graph and dropped spoons to schooling fish sneaking under the boat. 

At the fish cleaning station we found the stomachs to be full of 3 inch adult threadfin shad.  I suspect that cooler water temperatures and dropping lake levels allowed the shad and stripers to come together after being separated during the hot summer. From the observed behavior of the feeding stripers it seemed that the shad school had broken down into small shad pods that were fleeing in all directions.  Stripers also broke down into small groups and chased after the shad pods.  The end result was small groups (less than 50) of stripers appearing regularly on top in one large general area. The boils we observed were small but consistent, and the feeding fish were very cooperative.  It was a great morning of fishing.

stboils5These boils began over the weekend and were seen in Kane Creek, at Gooseneck Point (Buoy 23) and the bay near the floating restroom at Dominguez Rock, the main channel on both sides of the lake near Gregory Butte, mouth of West Canyon, Friendship Cove, and Dry Rock Creek. Boils start shortly after dawn and continue until 8 AM (MST).  There may be a few random boils at mid day but the next serious boils started at 5 PM and continued to dark.

In the north lake, boils are occurring morning, mid day, and evening as well, but the duration is longer and there are more locations where surface action can be found.  The general report is that “ Lake Powell is Boiling”.

The other sport fish species are benefitting as well from the striper smorgasbord.  As shad schools flee from chasing stripers they run into large and smallmouth bass waiting near shore.  Adult bass will feed right with the stripers and be caught regularly on surface lures or shallow running crankbaits during boils. Juvenile bass are on the fringe of the adult fish activity and are often caught after the boil subsides. I noticed that bass were in much shallower water yesterday than seen in the previous month. 

During mid day, stripers lounge in shallow water waiting for shad to swim by.   Casting or trolling rattletraps across 25 foot deep flats at the edge of deep water prolongs the bass and striper catch.

September is going to be an exciting month for fishing in beautiful Lake Powell.

Last Updated on Wednesday, 31 August 2016 07:51
 

August 24, 2016 - Subtle surface action

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Lake Powell Fish Report – August 24, 2016
Lake Elevation: 3614.82
Water Temperature: 78 – 80 F
By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com
August striper boils continue to excite anglers over the length of Lake Powell.  There are some subtle nuances that will assist those trying to find them.
Full moon has an impact on fishing. For instance, the full moon on August 18 delayed striper boils in Good Hope Bay until 6 PM, but once they started catching was great.   The next two evenings, boils started at 4PM and provided tremendously exciting striper fishing results until dark.  Boiling stripers varied from small 12 inch fish, to mid range 14-18 inchers, with a few  in the 22-24 inch range.  During the day stripers were in deep water and could be caught trolling along the shady steep shorelines. On the 21st stripers began boiling at noon and continued until dark.
Bright nights had the same impact in the southern lake.  Scattered boils were found from Padre to Rainbow in the evening but the surface was calm during the day.  That changed on the cloudy morning of August 23rd.  Overcast skies provided stripers the desired visibility and strange surface feeding activity was found in West Canyon.  On our weekly sampling trip we noticed many single fish hitting the surface in a deep box canyon.  They were not aggressively chasing surface lures and I thought they might have been gizzard shad.  Then we put on heavy spoons that allowed us to throw long casts. When the spoon hit within the splash ring, stripers could be caught with a quick, shallow retrieve.  Twenty stripers were caught before the fish quit at 8 AM.
We caught an occasional smallmouth bass or striper while trolling, but this fishing was not as exciting as the single fish boils in the early morning hours.  We were surprised to troll up an adult bluegill on a rocky point at the mouth of West Canyon. I carry night crawlers with me in hopes of catching a walleye. I put a small split shot sinker on in front of a small #8 hook and dropped a night crawler onto the 15 foot flat where the bluegill was caught.  I was proud to catch 3 more bluegill on 3 casts. I am studying panfish to determine how their diet may change in the presence of quagga mussels.  Some mussels have been found in sunfish stomachs to date but they are only found as a small portion of stomach contents.
A bass fishermen reported a good pattern that will work lake wide.  In the spring time we look for the warmest water available to target largemouth bass.  Now, in the heat of summer, targeting the coolest water works well. These spots include long points that fall into the deep main channel.  The warm surface layer prevents bass from occupying shallow water in the backs of coves.  Fish hold deep in their comfort zone, then rise quickly to feed and retreat back to the depths. Search for bass on main channel points and use crankbaits and rattletraps to target the quick moving fish. Fish the deep water with plastic grubs on ¼ ounce jig heads.
Bait fishing for stripers is still good along steep canyon walls but as the water cools both bass and stripers will have more freedom to move throughout the water column. Expect trolling and casting to improve as water temperature drops into the low 70s.
We have confirmed a late spawn of shad so surface fishing for bass and stripers will continue into September. Shad will be small size so surface feeding will be more like slurps than boils.

Lake Powell Fish Report – August 24, 2016

Lake Elevation: 3614.82

Water Temperature: 77 – 80 F

By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com

August striper boils continue to excite anglers over the length of Lake Powell.  There are some subtle nuances that will assist those trying to find them. 

Full moon has an impact on fishing. For instance, the full moon on August 18 delayed striper boils in Good Hope Bay until 6 PM, but once they started catching was great.   The next two evenings, boils started at 4PM and provided tremendously exciting striper fishing results until dark.  Boiling stripers varied from small 12 inch fish, to mid range 14-18 inchers, with a few  in the 22-24 inch range.  During the day stripers were in deep water and could be caught trolling along the shady steep shorelines. On the 21st stripers began boiling at noon and continued until dark.

alvarez22Bright nights had the same impact in the southern lake.  Scattered boils were found from Padre to Rainbow in the evening but the surface was calm during the day.  That changed on the cloudy morning of August 23rd.  Overcast skies provided stripers the desired visibility and strange surface feeding activity was found in West Canyon.  On our weekly sampling trip we noticed many single fish hitting the surface in a deep box canyon.  They were not aggressively chasing surface lures and I thought they might have been gizzard shad.  Then we put on heavy spoons that allowed us to throw long casts. When the spoon hit within the splash ring, stripers could be caught with a quick, shallow retrieve.  Twenty stripers were caught before the fish quit at 8 AM.

We caught an occasional smallmouth bass or striper while trolling, but this fishing was not as exciting as the single fish boils in the early morning hours.  We were surprised to troll up an adult bluegill on a rocky point at the mouth of West Canyon. I carry night crawlers with me in hopes of catching a walleye. I put a small split shot sinker on in front of a small #8 hook and dropped a night crawler onto the 15 foot flat where the bluegill was caught.  I was proud to catch 3 more bluegill on 3 casts. I am studying panfish to determine how their diet may change in the presence of quagga mussels.  Some mussels have been found in sunfish stomachs to date but they are only found as a small portion of stomach contents. 

A bass fishermen reported a good pattern that will work lake wide.  In the spring time we look for the warmest water available to target largemouth bass.  Now, in the heat of summer, targeting the coolest water works well. These spots include long points that fall into the deep main channel.  The warm surface layer prevents bass from occupying shallow water in the backs of coves.  Fish hold deep in their comfort zone, then rise quickly to feed and retreat back to the depths. Search for bass on main channel points and use crankbaits and rattletraps to target the quick moving fish. Fish the deep water with plastic grubs on ¼ ounce jig heads.  

Bait fishing for stripers is still good along steep canyon walls but as the water cools both bass and stripers will have more freedom to move throughout the water column. Expect trolling and casting to improve as water temperature drops into the low 70s. 

We have confirmed a late spawn of shad so surface fishing for bass and stripers will continue into September. Shad will be small size so surface feeding will be more like slurps than boils.

bgstbsmall

 

 

August 17, 2016 - Lakewide Boils

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Lake Powell Fish Report – August 17, 2016
Lake Elevation: 3616
Water Temperature: 79 – 83 F
By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com
My flat bottomed boat sprung a leak last week and prevented me from getting out on the lake. Thankfully that was quickly repaired and we went fishing on August 16th.  Missing that personal weekly lake trip left me wondering where to start and where to go on this huge lake. That reminded me how a summer visitor feels when coming to Lake Powell for an infrequent trip.  So I went to Wayneswords.com and asked for information.  Fishing reports are scarce in the heat of summer when recreation is the main reason to be on the lake.  However, I know that many lake visitors fish early and late and then do water sports during the day.  So I asked the website members where to go and how to fish.  Not surprisingly, fish reports came rolling in.
Here is the summary:
Quick striper boils were common over the length of the lake. Striper schools come up fast, go down quickly and then return to the surface.  The key is to make a good guess where the next surface blast will be and move to that spot. If in casting range when the school resurfaces, catching is easy with surface lures, spoons or midrange crankbaits.  August is the most consistent month to find surface feeding fish.  That is the case in 2016.
The best boil spots were from Good Hope Bay to Hite. Northern fish stay up longer and boil more often.  Stripers boiled long and hard at Buoy 134. The main channel islands at the mouth of Scorup Canyon created a calm spot which constituently attracted surface feeding stripers. Wind was a key factor from Red Canyon to the Horn.  When windy, boils were quiet. When calm the surface blew up with hungry stripers. One day the wind was calm at the mouth of Red Canyon and the entire bay was dotted with individual stripers feeding on top. An accurate
Long cast to a splash ring caught a fish every time.  It was a great experience for those that like the challenge of casting to a single surfacing fish.
At mid lake, surface action was reported at the mouth of the Escalante and at Hole in the Rock.  The best time was again early morning and late evening in clam spots. Iceberg Canyon continues to be a go-to spot for surfacing feeding stripers. From dawn until 9 AM boils were common in the main canyon.
Evening boils were reported in the main channel upstream from the mouth of the San Juan.
Fortunately for me, boils are also going on from Rainbow Bridge to Antelope Point Marina.   I choose to follow up a report of boils in Face Canyon and stretching all the way across the main channel to Gooseneck Point. I may have arrived there too early but did not see any surfacing fish.  After years of experience, I have found that waiting for boils is not wise.  It is better to search for them because stripers and shad move each night and can be in a much different location each day.  Do not wait for boils – Go find them!
I continued traveling upstream and saw the first surface action against the shady east wall at the mouth of Rock Creek. Their behavior was, as expected, quick intense boils that lasted only a short time. But we often got close enough to cast and caught 1-3 fish from each boil.  We put over 30 fish in the ice chest from 6:30- 9 AM. When the surface action ceased we moved over to Wetherill canyon where more boils were reported. We did not see any more fish but did find the reported herd of 35 desert bighorn sheep feeding along the lake shore. This was the biggest herd of sheep I have personably seen on the lake.  Isn’t Lake Powell amazing?
Boil reports continue in the main channel from the mouth of Navajo to Antelope Point marina. These boils are early morning and late evening. One group of anglers caught 50 stripers in one 2-hour fishing trip here.
We did find some larger shad in the striper stomachs at the fish cleaning station. That indicates boils will be more aggressive as stripers try to corral a heard of shad.  They will stay up larger and be more aggressive which makes them easier for anglers to catch.
It looks like striper boils will continue for the rest of August.  Action is occurring lakewide. The best place to go is Good Hope Bay, but the rest of the lake is not bad either.

Lake Powell Fish Report – August 17, 2016

Lake Elevation: 3616

Water Temperature: 79 – 83 F

By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com


brodylarsenMy flat bottomed boat sprung a leak last week and prevented me from getting out on the lake. Thankfully that was quickly repaired and we went fishing on August 16th.  Missing that personal weekly lake trip left me wondering where to start and where to go on this huge lake. That reminded me how a summer visitor feels when coming to Lake Powell for an infrequent trip.  So I went to Wayneswords.com and asked for information.  Fishing reports are scarce in the heat of summer when recreation is the main reason to be on the lake.  However, I know that many lake visitors fish early and late and then do water sports during the day.  So I asked the website members where to go and how to fish.  Not surprisingly, fish reports came rolling in.  

Here is the summary:

Quick striper boils were common over the length of the lake. Striper schools come up fast, go down quickly and then return to the surface.  The key is to make a good guess where the next surface blast will be and move to that spot. If in casting range when the school resurfaces, catching is easy with surface lures, spoons or midrange crankbaits.  August is the most consistent month to find surface feeding fish.  That is the case in 2016.

The best boil spots were from Good Hope Bay to Hite. Northern fish stay up longer and boil more often.  Stripers boiled long and hard at Buoy 134. The main channel islands at the mouth of Scorup Canyon created a calm spot which consistently attracted surface feeding stripers. Wind was a key factor from Red Canyon to the Horn.  When windy, boils were quiet. When calm the surface blew up with hungry stripers. One day the wind was calm at the mouth of Red Canyon and the entire bay was dotted with individual stripers feeding on top. An accurate long cast to a splash ring caught a fish every time.  It was a great experience for those that like the challenge of casting to a single surfacing fish. 

At mid lake, surface action was reported at the mouth of the Escalante and at Hole in the Rock.  The best time was again early morning and late evening in calm spots. Iceberg Canyon continues to be a go-to spot for surfacing feeding stripers. From dawn until 9 AM boils were common in the main canyon.

Evening boils were reported in the main channel upstream from the mouth of the San Juan.

Fortunately for me, boils are also going on from Rainbow Bridge to Antelope Point Marina.   I choose to follow up a report of boils in Face Canyon and stretching all the way across the main channel to Gooseneck Point. I may have arrived there too early but did not see any surfacing fish.  After years of experience, I have found that waiting for boils is not wise.  It is better to search for them because stripers and shad move each night and can be in a much different location each day.  Do not wait for boils – Go find them!

shuntsheepI continued traveling upstream and saw the first surface action against the shady east wall at the mouth of Rock Creek. Their behavior was, as expected, quick intense boils that lasted only a short time. But we often got close enough to cast and caught 1-3 fish from each boil.  We put over 30 fish in the ice chest from 6:30- 9 AM.

When the surface action ceased we moved over to Wetherill canyon where more boils were reported. We did not see any more fish but did find the reported herd of 35 desert bighorn sheep feeding along the lake shore. This was the biggest herd of sheep I have personably seen on the lake.  Isn’t Lake Powell amazing?

Boil reports continue in the main channel from the mouth of Navajo to Antelope Point marina. These boils are early morning and late evening. One group of anglers caught 50 stripers in one 2-hour fishing trip here.   

We did find some larger shad in the striper stomachs at the fish cleaning station. That indicates boils will be more aggressive as stripers try to corral a herd of shad.  They will stay up longer and be more aggressive which makes them easier for anglers to catch. 

It looks like striper boils will continue for the rest of August.  Action is occurring lakewide. The best place to go is Good Hope Bay, but the rest of the lake is not bad either.

Last Updated on Wednesday, 17 August 2016 10:12
 

August 9, 2016 - Boils and Graphs

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Lake Powell Fish Report – August 9, 2016
Lake Elevation: 3617
Water Temperature: 80 – 86 F
By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com
I keep hoping for reports of striper boils close enough for me to find them in a one day trip from Wahweap.  The last boil reports received were almost in range. The surface in the San Juan has been quiet most of the year, but last week striper boils erupted. Surface action was found in the main channel near the mouth of the San Juan and in the San Juan arm as far uplake as the entrance to the Great Bend. The strong boils in Good Hope Bay the previous week calmed down which seems to be the pattern.  As soon as the fish report says they are boiling in Good Hope that changes to a new location. So the last good reports were from the San Juan. Now you have to choose where they might come up next.
I do know that our recent mid water trawl samples found mostly gizzard and a few threadfin shad in the Bullfrog area. Shad numbers in the San Juan (Piute Canyon) and Good Hope Bay were similar while Wahweap Bay came in a distant fourth.   This information suggests that searching for boils each morning and evening near Bullfrog would be a rewarding experience.
The warm cap on the lake still impacts adult stripers.  They can make a quick trip to the surface and catch a few shad but then have to dive quickly to deep, cool water. Adult fish boils will be quick.  Prolonged surface action will likely feature juvenile stripers that can stay in the warm surface water full time. Personally, I am very happy to find, catch and keep small stripers that are easy to fillet and great to eat.
Deep stripers that have had a recent shad meal are always susceptible to spoons.  Striper schools hold on the bottom, usually on elevated structure such as the top of a submerged rock pile or  on the breaking edge of an underwater cliff where depth increases quickly from 30 feet to 50 feet or deeper.  While graphing, I keep a spoon in hand and drop it as soon as a school is seen on the graph. As the spoon descends I stop the boat to try to stay over the school. Recently these school fish are quick to hit the spoon the first time it enters the school.
In the southern lake where shad are not abundant, adult stripers hold at 30 feet.  They periodically search shallower water for shad, crayfish or sunfish.  These fish are best targeted with bait fished at 30-50 feet.  Steep canyons walls (near a shallow rocky area) from Warm Creek to Rainbow Bridge are the summer home for huge numbers of stripers. Try 3 different spots on any shady canyon wall and it is likely that you will find stripers in short order.
Walleye are caught sporadically along with largemouth bass.  Fish deep water for walleye and brushy coves for largemouth. Smallmouth bass are found in deep water as well except at dusk and dawn when they are susceptible to surface lures.
Panfish are hiding in shallow weed beds and are very willing to eat small live worms on tiny hooks as they shade up under your fishing boat.
Fishing is still great if you fish deep water during the day or in shallow areas during low light.

Lake Powell Fish Report – August 9, 2016

Lake Elevation: 3617

Water Temperature: 80 – 86 F

By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com

slurps622cI keep hoping for reports of striper boils close enough for me to find them in a one day trip from Wahweap.  The last boil reports received were almost in range. The surface in the San Juan has been quiet most of the year, but last week striper boils erupted. Surface action was found in the main channel near the mouth of the San Juan and in the San Juan arm as far uplake as the entrance to the Great Bend. The strong boils in Good Hope Bay the previous week calmed down which seems to be the pattern.  As soon as the fish report says they are boiling in Good Hope that changes to a new location. So the last good reports were from the San Juan. Now you have to choose where they might come up next.  

I do know that our recent mid water trawl samples found mostly gizzard and a few threadfin shad in the Bullfrog area. Shad numbers in the San Juan (Piute Canyon) and Good Hope Bay were similar while Wahweap Bay came in a distant fourth.   This information suggests that searching for boils each morning and evening near Bullfrog would be a rewarding experience. 

The warm cap on the lake still impacts adult stripers.  They can make a quick trip to the surface and catch a few shad but then have to dive quickly to deep, cool water. Adult fish boils will be quick.  Prolonged surface action will likely feature juvenile stripers that can stay in the warm surface water full time. Personally, I am very happy to find, catch and keep small stripers that are easy to fillet and great to eat.

graphgw3Deep stripers that have had a recent shad meal are always susceptible to spoons.  Striper schools hold on the bottom, usually on elevated structure such as the top of a submerged rock pile or  on the breaking edge of an underwater cliff where depth increases quickly from 30 feet to 50 feet or deeper.  While graphing, I keep a spoon in hand and drop it as soon as a school is seen on the graph. As the spoon descends I stop the boat to try to stay over the school. Recently these school fish are quick to hit the spoon the first time it enters the school. 

In the southern lake where shad are not abundant, adult stripers hold at 30 feet.  They periodically search shallower water for shad, crayfish or sunfish.  These fish are best targeted with bait fished at 30-50 feet.  Steep canyons walls (near a shallow rocky area) from Warm Creek to Rainbow Bridge are the summer home for huge numbers of stripers. Try 3 different spots on any shady canyon wall and it is likely that you will find stripers in short order.  

Walleye are caught sporadically along with largemouth bass.  Fish deep water for walleye and brushy coves for largemouth. Smallmouth bass are found in deep water as well except at dusk and dawn when they are susceptible to surface lures.

Panfish are hiding in shallow weed beds and are very willing to eat small live worms on tiny hooks as they shade up under your fishing boat.  

Fishing is still great if you fish deep water during the day or in shallow areas during low light.

Looking for a good bait to "match the shad hatch"  Try this- 

bait_zpsjkls4t7z

Last Updated on Tuesday, 09 August 2016 12:30
 

August 3. 2016 - Go Deep!

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Lake Powell Fish Report – August 3, 2016
Lake Elevation: 3617
Water Temperature: 80 – 86 F
By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com
Last week the suggested fishing spot was “Go North”.  That is still good advice. This week with surface water temperatures climbing into the mid 80s the suggested “Hot” spot is “Go Deep”.  A walleye report just received indicates the walleye was caught at a depth of 50 feet.  Smallmouth fishing has slowed but these fish are still available at 25 feet and deeper.  Stripers are holding at 30 feet or deeper.  All of the species that prefer water temperatures in the 70s are forced into deeper water to find their comfort zone.
Here is the breakdown by species:
Striped Bass: Stripers love shad.  Shad love warm shallow water that is enriched with plankton. Shad would prefer to hold in 75 degree water but that depth zone is overpopulated with predators.  Shad then stay on the surface and move toward the brush line where it is possible to move into the brush when danger threatens.  Adult stripers are forced into deep water because after they mature their body can only withstand 80 degree water for a few minutes. They can attack a shallow shad school, grab a bite to eat, but then must quickly dive to cooler water.  This is synonymous with humans snorkeling. We can dive into deep water while holding our breath but must soon surface to take another breath.
Striper surface activity seen yesterday lasted less than a minute.  In one Padre Bay location, a striper school surfaced many times but only for 30 seconds per trip.  When close to the rising fish, catching was easy.  If we had to run toward the school there was no surface catching.  The simple answer to this dilemma was to use a medium size spoon that could be cast 50 yards to reach surface feeding fish or dropped toward the bottom to chase fish that were diving for cooler water.   One resting school was graphed on the bottom at 55 feet. They responded quickly to spoons. Three fish were caught before the school vacated the spot.
The most effective fishing method for stripers is to use bait while chumming along steep canyon walls.  Not surprisingly, these adult fish are holding at 30 feet which provides a comfortable temperature while they wait for food to descend from above. Productive fishing spots included: Warm Creek Wall, Labyrinth Wall, East side of Padre Bay, Mouth of Padre Canyon, and the west wall between Wetherill and Cornerstone Canyon (fish the lighter grey wall instead of the colorful red wall.)
Walleye:  Prefer cooler water but will come shallow in low light and at night. Use night crawlers on bottom bouncers or added to single tail grubs that can be worked slowly along the bottom.  Walleye are not a schooling fish but they congregate in the same areas. When one is caught by any means, mark the location and return to capture site to target more.   Sometimes a walleye is caught trolling. That catch may mark the spot where many more can be found using many different walleye fishing techniques.
Largemouth bass are brush loving fish and will be in brush despite water temperature.  If an old tumble weed pile is available in deeper, cooler water that is the preferred habitat. Smallmouth bass like rock structure, so they can be anywhere in this lake. With shallow shad being present, the best smallmouth technique now is to use topwater lures at dusk and dawn each day.
Bluegill love the brushy coves with tumbleweeds windrowed at the base of the tamarisk forest at the waters edge. Small worms on small hooks make for a perfect match for the bold attitude of these aggressive panfish.  Kids and bluegill were made for each other.
It’s hot, but fish can still be caught.  Try fishing early in the morning when it’s cool and then use the wakeboards and PWCs for the rest of the day.  Have a great trip to Lake Powell.

Lake Powell Fish Report – August 3, 2016

Lake Elevation: 3617 

Water Temperature: 80 – 86 F

By: Wayne Gustaveson http://www.wayneswords.com

walleyecaughttubeLast week the suggested fishing spot was “Go North”.  That is still good advice. This week with surface water temperatures climbing into the mid 80s the suggested “Hot” spot is “Go Deep”.  A walleye report just received indicates the walleye was caught at a depth of 50 feet.  Smallmouth fishing has slowed but these fish are still available at 25 feet and deeper.  Stripers are holding at 30 feet or deeper.  All of the species that prefer water temperatures in the 70s are forced into deeper water to find their comfort zone.

Here is the breakdown by species:

Striped Bass: Stripers love shad.  Shad love warm shallow water that is enriched with plankton. Shad would prefer to hold in 75 degree water but that depth zone is overpopulated with predators.  Shad then stay on the surface and move toward the brush line where it is possible to move into the brush when danger threatens.  Adult stripers are forced into deep water because after they mature their body can only withstand 80 degree water for a few minutes. They can attack a shallow shad school, grab a bite to eat, but then must quickly dive to cooler water.  This is synonymous with humans snorkeling. We can dive into deep water while holding our breath but must soon surface to take another breath.  
Striper surface activity seen yesterday lasted less than a minute.  In one Padre Bay location, a striper school surfaced many times but only for 30 seconds per trip.  When close to the rising fish, catching was easy.  If we had to run toward the school there was no surface catching.  The simple answer to this dilemma was to use a medium size spoon that could be cast 50 yards to reach surface feeding fish or dropped toward the bottom to chase fish that were diving for cooler water.   One resting school was graphed on the bottom at 55 feet. They responded quickly to spoons. Three fish were caught before the school vacated the spot.

fattystbThe most effective fishing method for stripers is to use bait while chumming along steep canyon walls.  Not surprisingly, these adult fish are holding at 30 feet which provides a comfortable temperature while they wait for food to descend from above. Productive fishing spots included: Warm Creek Wall, Labyrinth Wall, East side of Padre Bay, Mouth of Padre Canyon, and the west wall between Wetherill and Cornerstone Canyon (fish the lighter grey wall instead of the colorful red wall.)

Walleye:  Prefer cooler water but will come shallow in low light and at night. Use night crawlers on bottom bouncers or added to single tail grubs that can be worked slowly along the bottom.  Walleye are not a schooling fish but they congregate in the same areas. When one is caught by any means, mark the location and return to capture site to target more.   Sometimes a walleye is caught trolling. That catch may mark the spot where many more can be found using many different walleye fishing techniques. 

Largemouth bass are brush loving fish and will be in brush despite water temperature.  If an old tumble weed pile is available in deeper, cooler water that is the preferred habitat. Smallmouth bass like rock structure, so they can be anywhere in this lake. With shallow shad being present, the best smallmouth technique now is to use topwater lures at dusk and dawn each day. 

Bluegill love the brushy coves with tumbleweeds windrowed at the base of the tamarisk forest at the waters edge. Small worms on small hooks make for a perfect match for the bold attitude of these aggressive panfish.  Kids and bluegill were made for each other. 

It’s hot, but fish can still be caught.  Try fishing early in the morning when it’s cool and then use the wakeboards and PWCs for the rest of the day.  Have a great trip to Lake Powell.

bgl

Last Updated on Wednesday, 03 August 2016 09:05
 
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