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Fishing Report

Water temperature:

54-58 F

April 13, 2018



April 25, 2018 - Surface feeding stripers

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Lake Powell Fish Report –April 25, 2018

Lake Elevation:  3610

Water temperature:  58 - 64 F

By: Wayne Gustaveson   http://www.wayneswords.com or Wayneswords.net

 

Lake level is still declining with 16,000 acre feet of water flowing into the lake while 24,000 acre feet flows out.  Water temperature is climbing with early morning temperature now at 59 F. Hopefully the warming air temperature will allow the runoff to increase and allow the lake to rise. Water clarity is still crystal clear in the southern lake. It is possible to see the bottom in 30 feet of water in some locations.

These warming conditions have ushered in the expected behavioral change in adult striped bass that are waiting to spawn. Each spring adult stripers migrate back to where they were spawned, similar to salmon running upstream to their nursery location.  Stripers spawn at night so they are not that easy to find during the day.   Stripers spawn on the surface so there are no nests to mark the location of the spawning event. The evidence of the spawning location is the early morning presence of large schools of stripers swimming on the surface as they wait for the 10 degree temperature spike which is the trigger that allows spawning to occur. That trigger would be an early morning water temperature of 62-64 degrees which increases to 74 or above in the afternoon.  While waiting for the temperature increase, the striper schools pass the time by swimming aimlessly near the surface, slurping up tiny microscopic plankton in the early morning hours. When the morning sun hits the water the school drops down to 40 feet or more and waits for that spawning trigger.  Usually spawning occurs between May 10 and June 10.

sluppb

 

 

 

 

 

 

Plankton Slurping Stripers

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Over the years we have found some of those spawning locations.  Some pre-spawn holding locations are marked by high canyon walls on the east side of the lake which offer extended shady periods. The sun now comes up about 6:30 AM (MDT).  The eastern sky begins to lighten about 30-45 minutes earlier.  The events described here occur between 5:45 to 8 AM or when the sunlight hits the water in different locations.

As we checked out a spawning location in Padre Bay yesterday, my heart skipped a beat as a school of stripers was seen slurping plankton on the surface.  A number of fishing techniques were deployed to see what would be most effective. We trolled over the school with small crank baits trailed way behind the boat. The school sounded and then returned to the surface about the time our lures were in range and a few 3 pound stripers were caught.   We fast trolled Clouser Minnow flies just under the surface and caught a few fish.  We stopped in casting range of the feeding school and cast jigs, small crankbaits and flies and caught a few fish. When the school left the surface, we dropped spoons down to the fish seen on the graph at 40-80 feet and caught a few fish. It was intense, breath taking and very satisfying to be back interacting with spawning stripers again.  The sun hit the water way too soon and the morning action was over.   A few more spots were checked by trolling in the backs of canyons at a water depth of 25 feet in murky water. We ended up with 34 stripers back at the fish cleaning station.

stbvisual

 

 

 

 

 

 

Many were seen 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Those fishing bait in the main channel came in about the same time and most had 10-20 stripers for the morning trip. Fishing has picked and will continue to be good to great for all of the month of May.

Largemouth and smallmouth bass were seen guarding many nests in the southern lake.  Those anglers seeking spunky bass were smiling as well.  Fish size and health is great right now. Walleye fishing is heating up in the northern lake.

Spring spawning season is here with the daily air temperatures in the 70-80 range.  There will be some afternoon winds so the best fishing will be in the early morning over the next 10 days.

 

425graph

Last Updated on Wednesday, 25 April 2018 09:04
 

April 18, 2018 - Spawning Begins

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Lake Powell Fish Report –April 18, 2018
Lake Elevation:  3610
Water temperature:  53 -60 F
By: Wayne Gustaveson   http://www.wayneswords.com
Spawning Season
The bass spawn has been postponed due to cool windy weather.  It seems this happens every spring with bass moving shallow in early April only to be chased back into deep water as the water surface temperature cools back down with the next cold front. The forecast now is for warm weather to arrive this weekend and persist for the entire week. Therefore bass spawning will occur over the entire lake from April 20-27.  Crystal clear water is found over most of the main lake which will make sight fishing for bedding bass an amazing event. Expect to see male bass protecting a light colored fanned spot, 3 feet under the surface, on the green or brown lake bottom.  Once eggs are laid on the small rocks the male bass will protect those eggs from all predators including plastic baits.  On the first day or two after the spawn the guarding bass is overly aggressive, challenging everything that swims within sight. He will pick up plastic baits that settle on the rocks within the nest boundary and move it off the nest and drop it.  He can be caught many times and becomes less aggressive with time. The eggs hatch in about 5 days and the bass body guard stays with the bass fry that hatch and swim above the rocky nest site.
The bass protector leaves the swimming fry and lets then swim away after a few days and goes back to the nest.  He then finds another ripe female, spawns again and starts the process over once more.  A male bass may bring off 4 or 5 successful spawns with 2-3,000 young bass per nest.
It is a good idea to release all bass caught off nests until spawning season is over (June) so the next generation of bass can be propagated for the future.  The lake has not yet started to rise and remains amazingly clear.  It will be interesting to watch the natural spawning cycle even if you are not a fisherman.  Look for bass on primary and secondary points and in coves near the backs of canyons.
Walleye have now completed their early spring spawning season making them more available to be caught by anglers.  With such clear water it is best to target walleye during low light periods, morning and evening.  Standard walleye baits include bottom bouncers and worm harnesses and a live night crawler.  It is also possible to use a regular double or single tail bass plastic grub. The secret for success is to make sure that lure maintains bottom contact. Gently lift it off the bottom and then make sure it touches bottom again after each jigging motion. Walleye are found in increasingly higher numbers with distance traveled uplake starting at Padre Bay.  Good Hope Bay is the best spot as long as there is some visibility in the muddy runoff water coming downstream.
Stripers are being caught on bait in the main channel starting at Buoy 3 and proceeding further uplake.  Pre-spawn stripers can be found in the backs of canyons where there is some color in the water. These fish can be caught on bait or by trolling, spooning and casting.  As spawning time gets closer, expect stripers to move from the backs of canyons out to main canyon walls where they will spawn on the surface after dark.  Over most of the lake, stripers can still be caught trolling. Locate a school on the graph and make repeated passes over the school holding at 30-40 feet deep.  Smaller lures (3-4 inches) work better in the south where few shad are found while 4-5 inch lures work where shad are more abundant. It is best to troll lures that run 10-15 feet deep or use down riggers at the same depth the school is seen on the graph.
Expect fishing to improve significantly as the weather warms and the wind quits this weekend.

Lake Powell Fish Report – April 18, 2018

Lake Elevation:  3610

Water temperature:  53-60 F

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

 

poolpano

 

 

 

 

Spawning Season

The bass spawn has been postponed due to cool windy weather.  It seems this happens every spring with bass moving shallow in early April only to be chased back into deep water as the water surface temperature cools back down with the next cold front. The forecast now is for warm weather to arrive this weekend and persist for the entire week. Therefore bass spawning will occur over the entire lake from April 20-27.  Crystal clear water is found over most of the main lake which will make sight fishing for bedding bass an amazing event. Expect to see male bass protecting a light colored fanned spot, 3 feet under the surface, on the green or brown lake bottom.  Once eggs are laid on the small rocks the male bass will protect those eggs from all predators including plastic baits.  On the first day or two after the spawn the guarding bass is overly aggressive, challenging everything that swims within sight. He will pick up plastic baits that settle on the rocks within the nest boundary and move it off the nest and drop it.  He can be caught many times and becomes less aggressive with time. The eggs hatch in about 5 days and the bass body guard stays with the bass fry that hatch and swim above the rocky nest site.

bassonbed

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The bass protector leaves the swimming fry and lets then swim away after a few days and goes back to the nest.  He then finds another ripe female, spawns again and starts the process over once more.  A male bass may bring off 4 or 5 successful spawns with 2-3,000 young bass per nest. 

It is a good idea to release all bass caught off nests until spawning season is over (June) so the next generation of bass can be propagated for the future.  The lake has not yet started to rise and remains amazingly clear.  It will be interesting to watch the natural spawning cycle even if you are not a fisherman.  Look for bass on primary and secondary points and in coves near the backs of canyons.

Walleye have now completed their early spring spawning season making them more available to be caught by anglers.  With such clear water it is best to target walleye during low light periods, morning and evening.  Standard walleye baits include bottom bouncers and worm harnesses and a live night crawler.  It is also possible to use a regular double or single tail bass plastic grub. The secret for success is to make sure that lure maintains bottom contact. Gently lift it off the bottom and then make sure it touches bottom again after each jigging motion. Walleye are found in increasingly higher numbers with distance traveled uplake starting at Padre Bay.  Good Hope Bay is the best spot as long as there is some visibility in the muddy runoff water coming downstream. 

Stripers are being caught on bait in the main channel starting at Buoy 3 and proceeding further uplake.  Pre-spawn stripers can be found in the backs of canyons where there is some color in the water. These fish can be caught on bait or by trolling, spooning and casting.  As spawning time gets closer, expect stripers to move from the backs of canyons out to main canyon walls where they will spawn on the surface after dark.  Over most of the lake, stripers can still be caught trolling. Locate a school on the graph and make repeated passes over the school holding at 30-40 feet deep.  Smaller lures (3-4 inches) work better in the south where few shad are found while 4-5 inch lures work where shad are more abundant. It is best to troll lures that run 10-15 feet deep or use down riggers at the same depth the school is seen on the graph. 

Expect fishing to improve significantly as the weather warms and the wind quits this weekend.

 

April 11, 2018 - Special Request BG and GSF

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Attention Lake Powell Anglers
The Utah Division of Wildlife Resources and Brigham Young University are in the process of conducting a research project to better understand the relationships and/or threats invasive mussels may have on the fishery at Lake Powell and WE NEED YOUR HELP.
In order to better understand what the future holds and what we can do to maintain the great fishing at Lake Powell we need anglers to help us catch Bluegill and Green Sunfish from locations around the lake.
All you need to do is go fishing and catch bluegill and sunfish and bring them to the fish cleaning stations at Bullfrog or Wahweap from May 28th through June 2nd.
YOU CAN ALSO WIN PRIZES!  For every fish you bring us we will put your name into a drawing.
When:  May 28th through June 2nd. (10:00 am – Dark)
Where: Lake Powell (Bullfrog and Wahweap)
MORE INFORMATION AND ADDITIONAL DETAILS WILL BE POSTED PRIOR TO MAY 28TH

Attention Lake Powell Anglers

The Utah Division of Wildlife Resources and Brigham Young University are in the process of conducting a research project to better understand the relationships and/or threats invasive mussels may have on the fishery at Lake Powell and WE NEED YOUR HELP.

To better understand what the future holds and what we can do to maintain the great fishing at Lake Powell we need anglers to help us catch Bluegill and Green Sunfish from locations around the lake.  All you need to do is go fishing and catch bluegill and sunfish and bring them to the fish cleaning stations at Bullfrog or Wahweap from May 28th through June 2nd.  

YOU CAN ALSO WIN PRIZES!  For every fish you bring us we will put your name into a drawing.

When:  May 28th through June 2nd. (10:00 am – Dark)

Where: Lake Powell (Bullfrog and Wahweap) 

MORE INFORMATION AND ADDITIONAL DETAILS WILL BE POSTED PRIOR TO MAY 28TH

 

April 11, 2018 - Bass spawn imminent

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Lake Powell Fish Report –April 11, 2018
Lake Elevation:  3611
Water temperature:  56 -62 F
By: Wayne Gustaveson   http://www.wayneswords.com
Based on the extreme water clarity found in Lake Powell last week we went further uplake to see what conditions prevailed.  Crystal clear water was found in Llewellyn Gulch and Cottonwood Canyon with 25 feet of visibility at the mouth of both canyons.  As we went further back in the canyon, water clarity declined to about 15 feet.  We then went up the San Juan and found clear water as well but not as extreme as found in main channel canyons.  In Piute and Neskahi water clarity was about 15 feet. It is likely that water clarity will decrease as water temperature warms and runoff begins.  Right now, fish are more likely to be caught in canyons and location where water clarity is less than 15 feet or if the bait is fished at depths greater than 30 feet. More fish can be caught during early morning and late evening when direct sunlight is blocked by high canyon walls.
Fishing results showed that smallmouth bass were active and healthy in all canyons sampled.  Water temperature on our trip ranged from 56-62 F, which is ideal for prespawn bass activity.  Only one fresh bass nest was seen on our trip and it appeared to be very recently fanned.  Bass spawning is imminent and can be expected to begin within the next week at a water temperature between 60 and 66. Sight fishing for bedding bass will peak from April 18 to 25th.  Expect to locate bass spawning beds in 3 feet of water in small-sized rocky areas rather than on sandy substrate. Largemouth beds will be in the same locations but will be near a bush, overhang or stickup.
A wide range of bass baits that worked well for us included, Senkos, Ned rigs, double tailed grubs, Chatterbaits, and Shad Shaped Worms.   Long casts were more effective than dropping the bait near fish seen swimming near the boat.  It was fun to watch bass, look at and interact with, the bait before turning away.  It was possible to watch how bass respond to our lures and learn from that moment.
Stripers were not often seen as they seem to be moving from locations occupied over the winter.  Those fishing with anchovies in the main channel saw their catch increase slightly as a few more fish were caught by each group than during the previous week.  Healthy, robust stripers that are going to spawn this year are heading to their prespawn locations where they hangout waiting for the rapid warming that triggers spawning.  That usually begins near May 10th and may continue until the first week of June.  Spawning fish are not feeding on shad but will eat plankton to keep them alive. This is an ideal time to catch big stripers on small lures or flies.  Fly fishing for stripers peaks in May at Lake Powell.
Walleye were not caught on this trip because we did not deploy bottom bouncers or tip our bass baits with a piece of night crawler.  Walleye catch will increase each week from now until the end of May. Slow down and maintain bottom contact with you favorite walleye lure.  I find that tipping a bass jig with a one inch chunk of bait makes me fish slower and target walleye instead of bass. Walleye are numerous now and willing to hit baits that enter their holding zone on main channel points and ledges. Fish for them in low light for best results. The ideal spot is a wind or wave induced mud line that covers the clear water and gives walleye a sense of security while they wait for food to swim by.
Spring is here. It is time to go fishing for warm water fish.

Lake Powell Fish Report –April 11, 2018

Lake Elevation:  3611

Water temperature:  56 - 62 F

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

Bass Grand Slam - Sam Sherwood

sslmbsj

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Based on the extreme water clarity found in Lake Powell last week we went further uplake to see what conditions prevailed.  Crystal clear water was found in Llewellyn Gulch and Cottonwood Canyon with 25 feet of visibility at the mouth of both canyons.  As we went further back in the canyon, water clarity declined to about 15 feet.  We then went up the San Juan and found clear water as well but not as extreme as found in main channel canyons.  In Piute and Neskahi water clarity was about 15 feet. It is likely that water clarity will decrease as water temperature warms and runoff begins.  Right now, fish are more likely to be caught in canyons and location where water clarity is less than 15 feet or if the bait is fished at depths greater than 30 feet. More fish can be caught during early morning and late evening when direct sunlight is blocked by high canyon walls.  

sssmbsj

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Fishing results showed that smallmouth bass were active and healthy in all canyons sampled.  Water temperature on our trip ranged from 56-62 F, which is ideal for prespawn bass activity.  Only one fresh bass nest was seen on our trip and it appeared to be very recently fanned.  Bass spawning is imminent and can be expected to begin within the next week at a water temperature between 60 and 66. Sight fishing for bedding bass will peak from April 18 to 25th.  Expect to locate bass spawning beds in 3 feet of water in small-sized rocky areas rather than on sandy substrate. Largemouth beds will be in the same locations but will be near a bush, overhang or stickup.  

 

ssbcrap

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

A wide range of bass baits that worked well for us included, Senkos, Ned rigs, double tailed grubs, Chatterbaits, and Shad Shaped Worms.   Long casts were more effective than dropping the bait near fish seen swimming near the boat.  It was fun to watch bass, look at and interact with, the bait before turning away.  It was possible to watch how bass respond to our lures and learn from that moment.

ssbassbed

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Stripers were not often seen as they seem to be moving from locations occupied over the winter.  Those fishing with anchovies in the main channel saw their catch increase slightly as a few more fish were caught by each group than during the previous week.  Healthy, robust stripers that are going to spawn this year are heading to their prespawn locations where they hangout waiting for the rapid warming that triggers spawning.  That usually begins near May 10th and may continue until the first week of June.  Spawning fish are not feeding on shad but will eat plankton to keep them alive. This is an ideal time to catch big stripers on small lures or flies.  Fly fishing for stripers peaks in May at Lake Powell. 

Walleye were not caught on this trip because we did not deploy bottom bouncers or tip our bass baits with a piece of night crawler.  Walleye catch will increase each week from now until the end of May. Slow down and maintain bottom contact with you favorite walleye lure.  I find that tipping a bass jig with a one inch chunk of bait makes me fish slower and target walleye instead of bass. Walleye are numerous now and willing to hit baits that enter their holding zone on main channel points and ledges. Fish for them in low light for best results. The ideal spot is a wind or wave induced mud line that covers the clear water and gives walleye a sense of security while they wait for food to swim by. Spring is here.

It is time to go fishing for warm water fish.

 

Bass habitat:

habsjbass

 

April 4, 2018 - Clear water in South

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Lake Powell Fish Report –April 4, 2018
Lake Elevation:  3612
Water temperature:  52 -58 F
By: Wayne Gustaveson   http://www.wayneswords.com
The warming trend faltered this past week and afternoon water temperatures dropped slightly from 60 degrees down to 57 while early morning temps were still in the low 50s.  Cooling slowed down bass that were starting to build spawning beds.  Bass will move back up and fan some more rocks later this week as the next warming trend arrives.
It was surprising to see the impact of cooling daytime water temperatures, dropping lake levels, combined with the presence of quagga mussels as visibility in the lake became clearer than ever witnessed in my long career.  We fished for bass in Friendship Cove only to find an aquatic petting zoo where the lake bottom could be seen at 25 feet throughout the entire cove.  Bass and other fish were seen swimming under the boat but few were caught due to water clarity.  My advice is to spend more time fishing for bass in deeper water (25-30 feet) or in canyons where visibility is 15 feet of less. In clear water, throw very long casts to prevent fish from seeing the boat before they have a chance to see the lure.  Recently, under the declining full moon, the very best bass fishing success was from 5 pm to dark when shadows were on the water. That is the warmest water of the day with water clarity reduced by shadows.
Walleye fishing has started in the northern lake.  One party captured 50 walleye over the past weekend fishing near Good Hope Bay.  Their technique was to cast Gulp minnows and Keitech swimbaits on 3/16 ounce jig heads on main lake points where bottom depth was 10-15 feet. The lures had to be retrieved very slowly for best results.  Expect walleye action to improve lakewide, each week through the rest of April and May.
Some crappie have been caught over the length of the lake.  They will be near a sunken bush or holding by an old cottonwood tree trunk. Brush is not abundant so it takes a lot of searching to find where they hangout.  More crappie are caught in the mid and northern lake.
Clear water is not a problem in the northern lake where runoff is starting to muddy the water from Hite down to the Horn. The channel is getting muddy but the backs of the canyons (White, Trachyte, Scorup, etc.) remain green with good fishing for bass, walleye and stripers.
Bait fishing is working now in the southern lake with stripers reportedly caught at the dam, power plant intake and on the first left turn after passing buoy 3 while heading up lake.  Number of stripers caught is not as many as last year when 20 or more fish were caught per boat. This year the average catch is 10 fish or less. It is important to be in the right spot where many fish can be caught while 20 yards away from the good spot no fish are caught.  Move around from spot to spot until the boat is centered over a school for best results.
I still go uplake and troll for stripers along the breaking edge of the shoreline where water depth changes quickly from 20 feet to 50 feet. Stripers can see and feel the trolled lure in the clear water and come up from 40-50 feet to hit the lure at 10 feet.  It is wise in the clear water to troll the lure at 200 feet or further to let the fish forget about the boat before seeing the lure.  This is more important in the southern clear lake than in the north where water clarity is less than 10 feet.
In the south, stripers are schooling in clear water along the main channel and in the murky water at the backs of canyons. The schools are now large, tight and easy to see on the graph instead of scattered in small bunches as they were over winter.   Once located, they can be caught by casting crankbaits, jigs, and spoons to their holding location.   More fish can be caught on lures uplake than on bait near the main channel.
Expect fishing success to improve with warm weather and falter as the wind and cool temperatures return. Watch the weather reports that are fairly accurate for about 10 days out.  Go fishing on the best weather days during April, when possible, to have the best success on your trip.

Lake Powell Fish Report –April 4, 2018

Lake Elevation:  3612

Water temperature:  52 -58 F

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

The warming trend faltered this past week and afternoon water temperatures dropped slightly from 60 degrees down to 57 while early morning temps were still in the low 50s.  Cooling slowed down bass that were starting to build spawning beds.  Bass will move back up and fan some more rocks later this week as the next warming trend arrives.

cromerojrChris Romero Jr

 

 

 

It was surprising to see the impact of cooling daytime water temperatures, dropping lake levels, combined with the presence of quagga mussels as visibility in the lake became clearer than ever witnessed in my long career.  We fished for bass in Friendship Cove only to find an aquatic petting zoo where the lake bottom could be seen at 25 feet throughout the entire cove.  Bass and other fish were seen swimming under the boat but few were caught due to water clarity.  My advice is to spend more time fishing for bass in deeper water (25-30 feet) or in canyons where visibility is 15 feet of less. In clear water, throw very long casts to prevent fish from seeing the boat before they have a chance to see the lure.  Recently, under the declining full moon, the very best bass fishing success was from 5 pm to dark when shadows were on the water. That is the warmest water of the day with water clarity reduced by shadows. 

Walleye fishing has started in the northern lake.  One party captured 50 walleye over the past weekend fishing near Good Hope Bay.  Their technique was to cast Gulp minnows and Keitech swimbaits on 3/16 ounce jig heads on main lake points where bottom depth was 10-15 feet. The lures had to be retrieved very slowly for best results.  Expect walleye action to improve lakewide, each week through the rest of April and May. 

 

 

ccrosbyChris Crosby

 

 


Some crappie have been caught over the length of the lake.  They will be near a sunken bush or holding by an old cottonwood tree trunk. Brush is not abundant so it takes a lot of searching to find where they hangout.  More crappie are caught in the mid and northern lake.     

Clear water is not a problem in the northern lake where runoff is starting to muddy the water from Hite down to the Horn. The channel is getting muddy but the backs of the canyons (White, Trachyte, Scorup, etc.) remain green with good fishing for bass, walleye and stripers.       

Bait fishing is working now in the southern lake with stripers reportedly caught at the dam, power plant intake and on the first left turn after passing buoy 3 while heading up lake.  Number of stripers caught is not as many as last year when 20 or more fish were caught per boat. This year the average catch is 10 fish or less. It is important to be in the right spot where many fish can be caught while 20 yards away from the good spot no fish are caught.  Move around from spot to spot until the boat is centered over a school for best results.

I still go uplake and troll for stripers along the breaking edge of the shoreline where water depth changes quickly from 20 feet to 50 feet. Stripers can see and feel the trolled lure in the clear water and come up from 40-50 feet to hit the lure at 10 feet.  It is wise in the clear water to troll the lure at 200 feet or further to let the fish forget about the boat before seeing the lure.  This is more important in the southern clear lake than in the north where water clarity is less than 10 feet.

graph4Striper School

 

 

 


In the south, stripers are schooling in clear water along the main channel and in the murky water at the backs of canyons. The schools are now large, tight and easy to see on the graph instead of scattered in small bunches as they were over winter.   Once located, they can be caught by casting crankbaits, jigs, and spoons to their holding location.  More fish can be caught on lures uplake than on bait near the main channel. 

Expect fishing success to improve with warm weather and falter as the wind and cool temperatures return. Watch the weather reports that are fairly accurate for about 10 days out.  Go fishing on the best weather days during April, when possible, to have the best success on your trip.

 
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