Utah Fishing Reports
South of I-15

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Utah Fishing Reports

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Revised 06-22-17

Links give descriptions of the lake and facilities available. Check proclamtion for details on fishing restrictions as these may not be complete.

WHIRLING DISEASE -- For waters indicated, please prevent the spread of WHIRLING DISEASE by cleaning mud from waders and equipment. DO NOT TRANSPORT any parts of fish caught here to other waters. Click here for DWR information.

FISH CONSUMPTION ADVISORY -- For more information on individual lakes and fish species: Click here for DWR information.

Abajo Mountain

Northern Pike, Rainbow Trout

No recent reports.

Baker Reservoir

Crayfish, Brown Trout, Green Sunfish, Rainbow Trout

(Jun 22) Trout fishing slows down during the heat of the summer.

Beaver Mountain Lakes

Rainbow Trout

(Jun 22) Catchable-sized rainbow trout have been stocked in Little Reservoir, Lower Kent's Lake, Middle Kent's Lake, Anderson Meadow Reservoir, LaBaron Reservoir and Indian Creek (Manderfield) Reservoir. Puffer Lake, Three Creeks Reservoir and Merchant Valley Reservoir will be stocked soon. Anglers report fair to good fishing at the lakes that have already been stocked. Fishing was fast last weekend at LaBaron with PowerBait and marshmallows. Fly anglers did well with San Juan worms.

Beaver River

Brook Trout, Brown Trout, Cutthroat Trout, Rainbow Trout


(Jun 22) Catchable-sized rainbow trout have been stocked.


Benches Pond Reservoir

Rainbow Trout

No recent reports.


Boulder Mountain Lakes

Brook Trout, Rainbow Trout

(Jun 22) All areas of the mountain are now accessible, including the Boulder Top. You'll find fair to good fishing across the mountain. Spin anglers should try marabou jigs, tube jigs, Gulp minnows, spinners, Jake's lures and Kastmasters. Focus on natural baits like nightcrawlers or cut bait. (This is especially effective for large tigers and splake.) If you're a fly angler, bring an assortment of streamers, terrestrials, beadhead nymphs and your favorite dry patterns. Most Boulder lakes are full of freshwater shrimp, so scuds are a must in your fly box.


Boulger Reservoir

Rainbow Trout

(Jun 9) The reservoir is now accessible. To catch trout here, try using worms or jigs and other traditional lures.


Box Creek Reservoirs

Brook Trout, Rainbow Trout

No recent reports.

Clear Creek

Rainbow Trout

(Jun 22) Bonneville cutthroat trout are abundant throughout Clear Creek. Anglers have reported catching fish up to 15 inches long.

Cleveland Reservoir

Rainbow Trout

(Jun 9) Anglers report good fishing using crystal buggers, bead head olive leeches and other fly tackle. Traditional trout lures are also working. Please be aware, however, that access to roads and campgrounds along Skyline Drive is limited due to snow and mud.

East Fork of Sevier River

Brook Trout, Brown Trout, Rainbow Trout


(Jun 22) The river is flowing at 31 cfs. This is not too high to fish, and the runoff turbidity has decreased the river is back to its typical murk. Irrigation releases from Otter Creek Reservoir could begin at any time, so get out while the river is still fishable.


Enterprise Reservoirs

Rainbow Trout, Smallmouth Bass


(Jun 22) Trout fishing has been fair to good, but it's been slowing down as the weather gets warmer. Smallmouth bass are active and can be caught with curly-tail grubs, spinners and nightcrawlers.

Fish Lake

Brook Trout, Brown Trout, Cutthroat Trout, Mackinaw (Lake Trout), Splake (hybrid), Rainbow Trout, Yellow Perch


(Jun 22) Typical summer fishing patterns have set in. Rainbow trout can be caught while trolling or bait fishing from boats. Perch fishing is providing fast action. Anchor just outside the weedline and fish with small jigs tipped with nightcrawler. Remember that there is no limit on perch at Fish Lake, and you are encouraged to harvest all the perch that you catch. A few experienced kokanee anglers have come to Fish Lake to try out the new population. They have had fair to good success for fat salmon measuring 14 to 15 inches long. For kokanee, try trolling dodgers and squids tipped with Gulp maggots at depths of 30 to 40 feet. Before you head to the lake, call the Fish Lake Lodge at 435-638-1000 or Bowery Haven Resort at 435-638-1040 to check on current conditions and get up-to-date fishing reports.


Forsyth Reservoir

Rainbow Trout, Splake (hybrid), Tiger Trout (hybrid)


No recent reports.

Fremont River

Rainbow Trout


No recent reports.

Gunlock Reservoir

Bluegill, Channel Catfish, Crappie, Green Sunfish, Largemouth Bass


No recent reports.


Gunnison Bend Reservoir

Catfish, Largemouth Bass, White Bass

(Jun 22) Anglers are catching catfish at Gunnison Bend and DMAD reservoirs. Largemouth bass have also been more active lately. Pike are becoming more prevalent in both reservoirs. The outlets at both reservoirs are also good places to fish. A recent netting survey found good numbers of catfish in Gunnison Bend. Some of the fish weighed up to nine pounds! They are holding tight to structure right now, so fish along the riprap dikes and don't cast too far.

Kolob Reservoir

Brook Trout, Cutthroat Trout, Rainbow Trout

(Jun 22) Bait fishing is allowed until Sept. 9. Remember that the limit allows harvest of two trout under 15 inches or over 22 inches all trout between 15 and 22 inches must be released. Fishing is fair to good for fly and lure anglers who are fishing from boats. Bait fishing is slower.


Koosharem Reservoir

Rainbow Trout

(Jun 22) A recent netting survey found few trout, although a few big cutthroat trout were caught. It appears that water fluctuation in recent years has been pretty hard on the trout we stock here. You have the chance to catch some large fish at Koosharem, but you'll have to put in plenty of time. Rainbow trout have been stocked this spring.

Lake Powell

Bluegill, Brown Trout, Channel Catfish, Crappie, Largemouth Bass, Northern Pike, Smallmouth Bass, Striped Bass, Rainbow Trout, Walleye



(Jun 22) by Wayne Gustaveson

Lake elevation: 3,631 feet Water temperatures: 7784F

Stripers are still on top. Surface feeding stripers have been reported from Wahweap Bay to Hite. The slurping schools are still feeding quickly and tend to go up and down often. My reports indicate that they stay up longer and are caught more often from Dangling Rope to the San Juan and Bullfrog Bay to Good Hope Bay. Expect to see them anywhere and anytime. Since they are commonly feeding lakewide, my goal was to find out which lures caught the most fish.

I prefer surface casting, so that I can see the fish hit the top water lure. That way, even if there is no action, I can see the fish and feel the adrenaline spike. I chose the Ima Skimmer because it performed well last week, and it repeated that performance today. It's a long thin lure that casts well.

My next rod had the Lucky Craft lipless vibrator (rattletrap type) tied on because the slurps go up and down quickly. When they are up, just reel it quickly through the splashing fish. If they go down, let the rattletrap sink until it is below the submerged school and then reel it up through the school for a quick hookup.

Stripers are feeding on very small shad, so the best lure to match the hatch is a small white fly. It takes a fly rod to cast a fly or an added weight to get the fly out there on a spinning rod. I tied a small white fly on behind a Kastmaster spoon. This setup was not the best, and I got only a few bumps without a hookup. If using flies, bring the fly rod.

The best lure of the day was a Yamamoto D Shad (white color 364) on a 5/0 Owner hook with a 3/32-ounce belly weight and a twist lock attachment. I caught the most slurping stripers with this big lure. It worked well swimming through the striper school or dropping down a bit when the school went down.

All of the lures worked, but the most important factor was casting to the right spot. These fast-moving fish feed in an erratic pattern. They start in one direction, only to change course, go down and come up in a new direction. It is critical to cast five feet or more ahead of the lead fish since the lure will fly for two to three seconds and then land near the fast moving school. If it lands in the sweet spot, where the lead fish can see it, there will be a hookup. If it lands behind the lead fish, then it is often ignored. The school often stays up for up to five minutes or more, but once the boat is in range the fish tend to go down after the lures hit the water. The first cast must be accurate to get a quick hookup.

On June 20, the striper slurps began at first light and quit by 9 a.m. We didn't wait for the noon slurps to start because it was a hot day. You'll find more slurps in the evening too.

We did try trolling with deep divers over 25-foot slick rock bottom structure and caught stripers and smallmouth bass. We talked with bait anglers fishing in the shady coves on the east wall in Last Chance and they were catching a lot of adult stripers. Striper fishing is still good, despite the heat.

I often tell anglers to fish small, isolated white rock slides in the steep walled main channel to catch smallmouth bass. We tested that theory, but found the rock slides to be quiet. If we cast to the slick rock wall on the other side of the rock slide cove, though, we caught a smallmouth bass on every cast. Smallmouth bass are still active and very catchable. It just takes a bit of experimenting to find their preferred habitat for the day.

Walleye are active early morning and evening and during the day as they hang out under muddy water, floating on the surface caused by wind or wake action. Catfish, bluegill and green sunfish are active now as well, but the rising water has not allowed them to find their summer home. That will happen when the lake stabilizes in July.

(Jun 16) by Wayne Gustaveson:

Lake elevation: 3,626.58 feet Water temperatures: 6978F

In the last report, I mentioned that stripers would soon feed on the surface. We now have confirmation! Stripers are slurping lakewide. The recent windy days kept stripers down as the waves crashed against the shore and messed up surface visibility where young shad swim. June 14, the water was finally calm and stripers were on top early eating baby shad by the millions. The twenty stripers I caught this morning averaged about 50 shad per stomach. The shad averaged .75 inches in length. That equates to 1,000 shad. It's time to go save some shad and catch stripers in the process.

Here is the plan: Stripers hit the surface shortly after dawn and continue to feed randomly throughout the day. I saw slurps the morning of June 14 in Warm Creek, Gunsight mouth, Labyrinth Bay, Padre Bay east wall, Gregory Butte bay, West Canyon mouth and Dove Canyon mouth. There was still a breeze blowing in Rock Creek, so I didn't see any striper slurps there. I am sure the same events played out uplake. If it was calm, then there were stripers slurping.

Surface feeding stripers stayed up longer and were more likely to hit my lures better today than last week. I could cast Lucky Craft (ghost) Pointers beyond the surface feeding school and work the lure through the closely feeding fish. With a good cast, and if the stripers continued to feed in the same direction, I connected with a fish about half the time. The four-inch lure is a lot bigger than the forage, so each striper has to give up small shad to feed on something really big like my lure. Later in the day, I though that these fish might be bold enough to hit topwater. I tried an Ima Skimmer (white) and found that they were just as likely to hit the surface lure as the crankbait. I used topwater the rest of the day.

Schools varied in size from 10 to about 50 fish. They fed in a semi-circular pattern like adults cornering full grown shad. Lures that landed inside the group caused a few to splash but caused others to hit the lure. The school moved fast enough that only one cast could reach the group. You'll need a trolling motor in high gear or a big motor at fast idle to keep up with the rapidly moving school.

Most of the schools were in the main channel over deep water. Spoons did not work as well over deep water as they did when the escaping school heads to the bottom and stops at 30 to 40 feet. I didn't catch any fish on spoons. Stripers continued to slurp until 11 a.m. when wake boat traffic increased. They will blow up any time they find food and calm seas. Expect to see slurps randomly throughout the day, but more commonly early morning and late evening.

Adult stripers are still locked below 20 feet by the warm surface water. Bait can work, but crayfish are coming out of hiding and adult stripers are searching the flats along the shore for a good meal. You can catch adult stripers by trolling in the 10 to 30 foot strata. Storm Deep Thundersticks are working quite well.

Bass fishing has not kept pace with stripers. The rapidly rising water levels may be hindering the bass catch rate. Bass are staying in their preferred, previously found holding structure and have not moved up even though the water level rose another five feet this week. The water temperature also plummeted from 76F last week to 69F the morning of June 14. Bass are not biting as well as they did last week, but I think they will recover as the water temperature warms up this week. Look in the same rocky habitat or flooded brush points to find willing smallmouth. Largemouth bass are tucked in tightly in shallow, weedy water. Expect bluegill and largemouth to be close by and sharing the same habitat.

Now is the time to try fishing for catfish because these bottom dwellers are in spawning mode and are super active.

Anglers caught two more tagged walleye this week. Both fish came from the Cedar to Knowles canyon area of the main channel, and both were tagged in Good Hope Bay but moved downstream. We will continue to analyze walleye movement and will report when we have conclusive information.

My next move is to post this report and then go fishing for slurping stripers!

(Jun 9) by Wayne Gustaveson

Lake elevation: 3,622 feet Water temperatures: 7378F

Stripers are in transition. The lake is still filling rapidly, but the bigger news is that stripers are feeding on the surface. The ultimate goal of many freshwater anglers is to fish a striper boil. We are not quite there, but the big event is only a few weeks away. Right now we have the next best surface feeding event which I have named slurps or slurping.

Shad are being hatched lakewide. We are not able to tell the difference between threadfin and gizzard shad larvae until the tiny fish grow a bit. Right now, baby shad are only 5 to 10 mm long. Healthy stripers have been subsisting by eating plankton. Now they are very happy to let shad eat plankton while they eat shad. Striper's often eat between 50 and 100 microscopic shad per day. It would be better for stripers to wait until shad were at least an inch long, so they could get more nutrition from less fish, but they have no patience. As anglers, it's our job as anglers to watch for slurps and then attack the marauding stripers to catch as many as possible and let the surviving shad run away. Your reward will be some of the smaller healthy stripers, which are great table fare.

I must remind you, though, that the slurping striper school is feeding shoulder-to-shoulder while moving through a shad school. When some stripers run out of shad, they leave the feeding line and search for the next shad group. Cast towards those lookers with a small surface lure, shallow running crankbait or a small Kastmaster spoon. If the lure lands in the middle of the feeding line, the whole group splashes away and yo won't catch any. If that happens, don't be discouraged and just wait for them to surface again a short distance away and make a better cast.

We have seen slurps for two weeks between the San Juan and the Escalante. Last week, Bullfrog erupted with many small slurps. Wahweap is still waiting for topwater action. Slurps have also been recently seen in Warm Creek near double islands, Labyrinth Canyon mouth, West Canyon and the mouth of Rock Creek. Expect each day to provide more surface action as shad get bigger and more numerous, and more stripers discover them on the surface.

Bait fishing is not over. Warming water tends to move larger stripers into deeper water. Shad are on the surface, so adult stripers are still searching for bait. Expect to find them in the same locations that have been reported for the past month.

Smallmouth bass are the next most likely fish to catch. Look for deep structure, like a long point that does not change much as the water comes up five feet. Bass will move up the brushy point to their preferred feeding depth.

Anglers are still catching walleye like crazy from Bullfrog to Good Hope. 20 of the tagged walleye have been caught from Bullfrog to Good Hope, but two have come from Padre Bay on the south end of the lake. We are starting to see quite a bit of movement from Good Hope Bay fish as they move downstream. One reason for the walleye contest was to determine migration patterns by comparing tagging location to the capture point. There will be another bunch of tagged fish caught during June. With the water warming and rising, expect to see walleye move from rocky flats into the submerged trees. Their favorite feeding technique is to park in a submerged tree top and wait for food to swim by. Trolling a shallow running lure right over the tree tops is the best way to catch walleye. That technique will be working within the next two weeks, if not sooner.

Catfish are nearing spawning now that the water temperature is in the 70s. They are very active and easy to catch as prespawn fish. Just put a worm on the bottom in the back of a cove or bay. Fish 10 to 20 feet deep and let the meandering catfish find your bait for fast action.

The detailed information above was June 6. I went fishing on June 7 to test out my theories. Here is what I found: Young stripers were slurping on the Warm Creek side of the Castle Rock Cut. They were flighty and not interested in my rattletrap, so I went on. Saw another slurp at the mouth of Labyrinth. No takers. so I switched to a small silverspoon.

I then trolled a deep Thunderstick along the east wall in Padre Bay. Caught one healthy three-pound striper, but no more. My next spot was just upstream from Buoy 25. I trolled for stripers without success, so I tried for bass with a five-inch senko. I cut it in half and placed it on a leadhead jig, which smallmouth bass just loved. There are rock reefs near shore that drop off to 15 to 20 feet. At each drop off, the senko was consumed shortly after hitting bottom by eager 1.5-pound smallmouth bass. That was quick fishing, but I moved on because I had more lake to cover.

I saw a fishing boat catching fish like crazy near Gregory Butte. When asked, they showed me the bait they were using. Surprisingly, it was a five-inch senko cut in half and fished on a leadhead jig. Great minds think alike! That stubby, square-plastic bait worked extremely well the rest of the trip.

I went around Gregory Butte to the mouth of West Canyon. On the second long point, I tried trolling with no luck and then tossed the senko toward the edge of a reef. The smallmouth bass went crazy as the bait hit the bottom. On the east side of the mouth of West Canyon, the lake is covering the long points and brush. I tried the senko with similar great success and caught a number of bass. I then caught two walleye in 10 feet of water near brushy cover.

Around the corner in the mouth of Dove Canyon, another fishing boat was using bait and catching some really nice stripers near shore in 45 feet of water. I dropped my small spoon and caught one of their fish. Then I started working back to Wahweap.

In the middle of the West Canyon bay, I saw another slurping striper school at mid-day. This time I caught a small striper on my small one-inch spoon, cast just beyond the slurping school. In the Gregory Butte Bay (west side), I crossed another reef and tried the senko with similar success. Near the reef in 30 feet of water, I graphed a school of fish which I assumed would be small stripers. The small spoon was deployed and I caught two fish: both of them bluegill. These adult sunfish were working in open water eating plankton. I saw another small fish school on the bottom and dropped my spoon down to catch a sunfish and caught a walleye.

It was time to head in, so I ignored all the great looking habitat and just went home. Fishing at Lake Powell is amazing!

(Jun 4) Information compiled by Wayne Gustaveson

Lake elevation: 3,618 feet Water temperatures: 6873F

Lake Powell has risen four feet in the last week. Expect the same for this week. Inflow is over 80,000 acre feet with only 21,000 acre feet being released. Re-tie your boat anchor lines each morning and then enjoy the day. Rapidly rising water is flooding vegetation that has not been wet for a while. This new habitat attracts largemouth bass, bluegill and crappie like a magnet.

Water temperature is in the high 60s in the morning and mid-70s in the afternoon. The warmer water means that it's spawning time for bluegill, carp, channel catfish and threadfin shad. Bluegill and catfish are very active during the spawn and easy to catch. You can see bluegill guarding nests. They'll respond to a chunk of worm on a very small hook. Try attaching a bobber about six feet above the bait so you can see the subtle bite as the bobber wiggles. The size of bluegill is very impressive for a panfish and the fight is like a roller coaster ride. Give it a try.

Water clarity is decreasing lakewide as algae numbers increase. This is turning the water a lovely blue/green color in the southern lake. Sloughing banks make many mud lines that just float on the surface while giving walleye a pleasant place to hide as they wait for the next meal to swim by. Walleye are ambush feeders that lie in wait for a tasty morsel to swim in view. If that happens to be your nightcrawler towed behind a bottom bouncer, or a plastic jig with a chunk of worm attached, the chances are good that the hungry walleye will bite the bait.

The northern lake from the San Juan to White Canyon is the walleye hotspot. There have been over 20 tagged walleye captured in the last two weeks. Chris Crosby was the winner when he caught two tagged fish in one day in Good Hope Bay. He reported that the water clarity was only a few inches upstream from Red Canyon, two to three feet in Ticaboo and was over six feet in Blue Notch. Good Hope Bay is fishable despite the high runoff.

Smallmouth bass fishing is amazing with active fish in rock structure lakewide. I took a break from striper fishing over the weekend and pulled into an isolated main channel rock slide in Last Chance Canyon. My goal was to see how many bass I could catch in 10 casts using a four-inch Senko lazily attached to a jighead. I cast the bait to the rocks and then let it six to 10 feet. When the lure hit bottom, I tested it gingerly to see if there was extra weight on the uplift. If so, the hook was set and I could reel in a fish. I caught seven bass on 10 casts. That was better than expected but disappointing because fish number eight got away. Oh well, next time!

Striper fishing is still as hot as the weather from Wahweap to Bullfrog. Stripers were kind enough to delight most of the anglers who went to down to the dam over the Holiday weekend. Anchovy bait was used effectively at the dam, Buoy 3, Antelope Canyon mouth and first point, Navajo Canyon first two points beyond the double islands, and Warm Creek Wall (intersection of Warm Creek and the main channel at Buoy 12). Further uplake, anglers were catching stripers on bait in Last Chance, Rock Creek and the steep walls near Dangling Rope. You can still catch stripers on bait at Bullfrog, Moki Wall and mouth of Moki Canyon. It will be possible to catch stripers on bait in most canyons on the lake for the next two weeks. However the end is in sight.

Stripers are waiting for shad to become available, so they can revert back to what they do best: chasing shad relentlessly. Shad have spawned and tiny fish are growing. Striper slurps have been reported in the channel from the mouth of the San Juan to the Escalante. Shad may be hidden by the cloudy water in the northern lake. If you're looking for surface action this week head downstream from Bullfrog or upstream from Rainbow Bridge. Shad like to spawn in the backs of canyons, so you'll likely see the young shad and hungry stripers in the backs of major canyons lake wide.

Lake Powell has a robust fishery which means that some fish will be available to catch using the right techniques at any time of the year. Right now, there's a wide variety to choose from.

The scenery is incredible and the fish are amazing. I love this place!


Lower Bowns

Rainbow Trout

(Jun 22) Anglers report good to excellent fishing.

Mill Meadow Reservoir

Brake (hybrid), Brownbows (hybrid), Perch, Rainbow, Splake (hybrid), Tiger Musky (hybrid), Tiger Trout (hybrid)


No recent reports.


Minersville Reservoir

Rainbow Trout, Smallmouth Bass


(Jun 22) Anglers report fair to good fishing. Rainbow trout are moving deep during the day and can be caught while trolling lures or dragging streamers on sinking line. You can find some dry fly action in the morning and evening. Trout are in great condition and are providing an excellent fight. Smallmouth bass are active and can be caught on crayfish-imitating tackle. Wipers are most active at sunup or sundown, and you can catch them while trolling or casting topwater lures. Our annual monitoring survey found fair numbers of fat, healthy rainbow trout. Fish in the 17- to 22-inch range are readily available. Wipers are also doing fantastic, with four- to six-pound fish abundant. We also saw a few larger wipers that weighed up to eight pounds.


Navajo Lake

Brook Trout, Rainbow Trout

(Jun 22) Catchable-sized rainbow trout have been stocked and are providing fair fishing.

Newcastle Reservoir

Smallmouth Bass, Rainbow Trout, Wiper (hybrid)


(Jun 22) Anglers are catching wipers on anchovies or other cut bait fished from shore at night. Smallmouth bass are active and can be caught on crayfish-imitating tackle.


Otter Creek Reservoir

Rainbow Trout


(Jun 22) The reservoir is mostly full, so some shorelines will be difficult to fish due to flooded brush. Trout head for deeper water during the summer, so the best fishing now will be from boats try both trolling and bait fishing. If you're fishing from shore, focus on steeper shorelines around the south end and state park.


Panguitch Lake

Brook Trout, Cutthroat Trout, Rainbow Trout, Tiger Trout (hybrid)

(Jun 22) Access to Panguitch Lake is closed indefinitely due to the advance of the Brian Head Fire.


Paragonah Reservoir

Rainbow Trout

(Jun 22) Access to Panguitch Lake is closed indefinitely due to the advance of the Brian Head Fire.


Pine Lake

Cutthroat Trout, Rainbow Trout

(Jun 22) Catchable-sized rainbow trout have been stocked. A recent netting survey found that improvements to the water-delivery system improved overwinter survival. There are plenty of rainbow and cutthroat trout that were stocked last year and survived the winter. Fish in the 17-inch range are more abundant than in recent years.

Pine Valley Reservoir

Brook Trout, Rainbow Trout

No recent reports.


Quail Creek Reservoir

Bluegill, Crappie, Largemouth Bass, Rainbow Trout


(Jun 22) Bass fishing should be fair to good. See the Sand Hollow report for techniques and tackle.


Redmond Reservoir

Catfish, Largemouth Bass, Northern Pike

No recent reports.

Sand Cove Reservoirs

Green Sunfish, Largemouth Bass, Rainbow Trout

No recent reports.

Sand Hollow Reservoir

Bluegill, Largemouth Bass



(Jun 22) Largemouth bass are very active. Various techniques have been effective. The key is to find the fish and use a bait you are confident in. The Ned rig is increasingly popular and productive this year. The Ned rig is half a Senko threaded on a jig head. Wacky-rigged Senkos, swim baits, spinner baits, dropshots and crayfish-imitating jigs can all be productive.


Thousand Lakes Mountain


(Jun 22) Access is good to all areas. There haven't been any recent reports, but fishing should be fair to good.

Tropic Reservoir

Rainbow Trout

(Jun 22) Catchable-sized rainbow trout have been stocked.

Wide Hollow Reservoir

Bluegill, Largemouth Bass, Rainbow Trout

(Jun 22) Catchable-sized rainbow trout have been stocked. The state park reports good fishing for largemouth bass.

Willow Lake

Rainbow Trout, Tiger Trout (hybrid)

(Jun 9) The lake is now open and accessible, but roads may be muddy or otherwise hazardous. Use caution when traveling up Ferron Canyon.

Yankee Meadow Reservoir

Brook Trout, Cutthroat Trout, Rainbow Trout

(Jun 22) Access to Yankee Meadow Reservoir is closed indefinitely due to the advance of the Brian Head Fire.


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