Rapport sur les eaux de pêche | Jeu et poisson du Dakota du Nord

Le Dakota du Nord compte maintenant plus de 420 eaux de pêche accessibles au public et gérées dans une certaine mesure par des biologistes des départements de la chasse et de la pêche.

Vous trouverez ci-dessous des indications routières et des informations sur l’infrastructure pour ces eaux gérées, ainsi que des remarques supplémentaires sur la population de poissons pour beaucoup d’entre elles.

Le numéro entre parenthèses qui suit chaque pêcherie est simplement un code utilisé par les biologistes pour aider à identifier ces eaux. Les codes se trouvent également sur les cartes ci-jointes pour aider les lecteurs à localiser des eaux spécifiques.

Les perspectives des pêcheries fournies par les superviseurs des pêches et les biologistes du département des gibiers et des pêcheries ne constituent pas des rapports exhaustifs, mais plutôt un résumé des populations de poissons de chaque eau pour aider à définir les attentes des pêcheurs. Avec un nombre record de lacs disséminés dans le Dakota du Nord, les biologistes des pêches n’ont pas encore mené d’évaluations approfondies de la population de beaucoup de ces eaux.

Tous les changements et mises à jour concernant les lacs gérés apparaissent sur la page "Où pêcher".

La plupart des eaux de pêche publiques ont des rampes de mise à l'eau. Les lacs ou les rivières où il n'y a pas de rampe sont répertoriés comme «pas de rampe». Vérifiez les panneaux de signalisation à chaque zone pour connaître les restrictions supplémentaires.


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SOUTHEAST FISHERIES DISTRICT

Brandon Kratz, district fisheries supervisor, Jamestown

  • BARNES COUNTY
  • Blumers Pond (023) – 1 mile south of Valley City. Good shore-fishing for early season trout. (No ramp).
  • Clausen Springs (051) – 3 miles north, 1 mile east, .5 miles north of the junction of ND highways 46 and 1. Abundant largemouth bass and bluegill. (Fishing pier).
  • Clauson Lake (704) – 4 miles west, .5 miles south, .5 miles east of Nome. Perch abundant up to 12 inches. (No ramp).
  • Eckelson Lake North (605) – 3 miles north, .5 miles east, 1 mile north, .5 miles east of Eckelson. Good perch population, with some large fish. (No ramp).
  • Eckelson Lake South (671) – 4 miles south, 1.5 miles east of Eckelson. Low population of larger pike. Fair number of perch, with some large fish. (No ramp).
  • Fox Lake (586) – 1 mile north, .5 miles west of Eckelson. Good walleye and perch populations, with some larger fish.
  • Hatchery Kids Pond (064) – 2 miles northwest of Valley City. Good shore-fishing for early season trout. (No ramp).
  • Hobart Lake North (636) – 3.5 miles northwest of I-94 Exit 288. Perch abundant, with some large fish. (No ramp).
  • Hobart Lake South (532) – 1.4 miles south, 3.4 miles west of I-94 Exit 288. Perch abundant. (No ramp).
  • Island Lake (672) – 3 miles south, .5 miles east of Urbana. Good number of walleye. Some perch present. (No ramp).
  • Kee Lake (606) – 7 miles south, 2 miles east of Eckelson. Good perch and walleye populations. A few pike. (No ramp).
  • Koebernick Pond (602) – 1 mile north, 4 miles west, 1 mile north of Rogers. Fair number of perch. (No ramp).
  • Lake Ashtabula (046) – 10 miles north of Valley City. Walleye and pike abundant, with good numbers of large fish. Fair number of perch. Occasional crappie and white bass. Good number of smallmouth bass. (Fishing pier).
  • Meadow Lake (565) – 6 miles west, 6 miles north of Litchville. Fair number of perch. Low number of walleye. (No ramp).
  • Middle Eckelson (670) – 2 miles east of Eckelson. Various sizes of pike and perch. (No ramp).
  • Moon Lake (049) – 2 miles west, 5.5 miles south, 4 miles west, 2 miles north of Valley City. Perch and walleye abundant. Occasional smallmouth bass, with some brown and rainbow trout.
  • Olson WPA (633) – 1.5 miles north of I-94 Exit 283. Fair number of medium-sized perch. (No ramp).
  • Sanborn Lake (557) – 2 miles east, 1 mile north, .5 miles east of Sanborn. Good number of pike. (No ramp).
  • Sanborn WPA (567) – 1 mile east of Sanborn. Fair number of pike and perch. (No ramp).
  • St. Mary’s Lake (045) – 2 miles west, 5.5 miles south, 4 miles west, 1 mile north of Valley City. Good number of walleye. (No ramp).
  • CASS COUNTY
  • Brewer Lake (111) – 1 mile south, 1 mile west of Erie. Good largemouth bass and bluegill populations. Some larger bass. (Fishing pier).
  • Casselton Pond (219) – Southeast corner of Casselton. Rainbow trout stocked annually. (No ramp).
  • Casselton Reservoir (106) – Just west of Casselton. Good number of pike and bluegill. (Fishing pier).
  • Lindemann Lake (703) – 2 miles north, 1 mile east, .5 miles north of Enderlin. Good number of perch and walleye. (No ramp).
  • North Woodhaven Pond (656) – 2.25 miles south, .25 miles east of I-94 Exit 348. Rainbow trout stocked annually. Bluegill present. (Fishing pier, no ramp).
  • South Woodhaven Pond (673) – 2.8 miles south, .25 miles east of I-94 Exit 348. Small- to medium-sized perch abundant. (Fishing pier, no ramp).
  • DICKEY COUNTY
  • Heinrich Lake (611) – 17.5 miles east, 1 mile south of Ashley. Yellow perch up to 14 inches. (No ramp).
  • Hofer Lake (145) – 7 miles east, 1.75 miles north of Ellendale. Fair number of pike. (No ramp).
  • Moores Lake (119) – 18.5 miles west, 1 mile north of Ellendale. Fair number of pike and perch. Low population of largemouth bass. (No ramp).
  • Pheasant Lake (120) – 6 miles west of Ellendale. Low number of pike, perch, crappie and walleye. Developing bluegill fishery. (Fishing pier).
  • Shimmons Lake (531) – 20.5 miles west, 1 mile south of Ellendale. Good number of pike. (No ramp).
  • TAD Lake (760) – 8 miles west of Oakes. Good number of walleye. Fair number of perch. (No ramp).
  • Wilson Dam (121) – 7.5 miles west of Monango. Fair number of perch and small bluegill. Occasional pike. (Fishing pier).
  • LAMOURE COUNTY
  • Alfred Lake (574) – 7 miles east, 1.5 miles south of Gackle. Various sizes of pike and perch. (No ramp).
  • Boom Lake (Marion Lake) (561) – .5 miles west of Marion. Fair walleye and pike fishery.
  • Cottonwood Lake (192) – 5 miles west, 5 miles south, 1 mile west of LaMoure. Moderate number of medium-sized pike. (No ramp).
  • Diamond Lake (553) – 5 miles north of Kulm. Walleye and perch abundant.
  • East Kalmbach Lake (157) – .5 miles south, 4.5 miles west, .5 miles south of Jud. Good number of pike. Occasional perch. (No ramp).
  • Flood Lake (511) – 3.5 miles north of Kulm. Fair number of pike. Perch up to 13 inches. Some walleye.
  • Heinrich-Martin Dam (189) – .75 miles east, .5 miles south of Adrian. Largemouth bass abundant. Bluegill and crappie in fair numbers.
  • Kalmbach Lake (194) – .5 miles south, 4.5 miles west, .5 miles south of Jud. Fair number of pike.
  • Kulm-Edgeley Dam (191) – 4 miles west, 2 miles south of Edgeley. Fair number of pike. Low population of medium- to large-sized walleye. Perch abundant.
  • Lake LaMoure (196) – 1 mile south, 1 mile east, 2.5 miles south, 1 mile west, .5 miles south of LaMoure. Fair number of pike, walleye and crappie. Bluegill present. (Fishing pier).
  • Limesand-Seefeldt Dam (193) – 8 miles south, 3 miles west of Marion. Fair number of pike, bluegill and crappie.
  • Schlecht-Thom Dam (195) – 5 miles west, .5 miles north of Edgeley. Fair number of pike and bluegill.
  • Schlenker Dam (Lehr Dam) (422) – 11 miles west, .5 miles south of the junction of U.S. Highway 281 and ND Highway 46. Fair number of pike and bluegill.
  • Twin Lakes (552) – 4 miles north of LaMoure. Good number of walleye, pike and perch.
  • LOGAN COUNTY
  • Arnies Lake (623) – 1.5 miles south of Gackle, 2 miles east, 1 mile south. Fair number of pike, perch and walleye. (No ramp).
  • Erickson Lake (722) – 8.5 miles north, 3 miles west, 1 mile north, 1.5 miles west, .5 miles south of Kulm. Good perch population of various sizes. (No ramp).
  • Oriole Lake (267) – 8.25 miles south of Gackle. Good number of pike. (No ramp).
  • MCINTOSH COUNTY
  • Berlin Lake (779) – 9.5 miles east, 7 miles north, 2 miles east, 2 miles north of Ashley. Perch present. (No ramp).
  • Blumhardt Dam (208) – 9.5 miles east, 7 miles north, 1.5 miles east of Ashley. Brown and rainbow trout. Some larger fish.
  • Coldwater Lake (209) – 15.5 miles east, 1 mile south, 1 mile west of Ashley. Good number of medium-sized pike. Moderate number of walleye, with some larger fish. (Fishing pier).
  • Serpent Lake (781) – 13.5 miles east, 2 miles north, 1 mile east of Ashley. Fair number of pike. (No ramp).
  • RANSOM COUNTY
  • Dead Colt Creek (284) – 5 miles south, 1 mile east, .5 miles north, .5 miles east of Lisbon. Largemouth bass, bluegill and crappie abundant. Some large bass. (Fishing pier).
  • Lone Tree Lake (Englevale) (283) – .5 miles north, 2 miles west of Englevale. Fair number of perch. (No ramp).
  • Mooringstone Pond (281) – .75 miles west of the city of Fort Ransom. Rainbow trout stocked annually. (No ramp).
  • RICHLAND COUNTY
  • Arndt Lake (755) – 6 miles east, 7 miles south, .5 miles west, 1 mile south, .25 miles east of Lidgerwood. Developing bluegill fishery. (No ramp).
  • Bisek Slough (682) – 2 miles north, .5 miles west of Lidgerwood. Good number of pike and perch.
  • Elm Lake (693) – .5 miles east, 3.5 miles south of Lidgerwood. Good pike and crappie populations. Fair number of walleye. (No ramp).
  • Four Corners Lake (727) – 3.5 miles east, 2 miles south, .5 miles west of Lidgerwood. Fair number of walleye up to 21 inches. (No ramp).
  • Grass Lake (272) – 2 miles west, 1 mile north, 1 mile west, 1 mile north, 1.5 miles west of Lidgerwood. Fair number of pike, walleye and largemouth bass. Crappie abundant. (Fishing pier).
  • Gullys Slough (572) – 4 miles east, 1 mile south of Lidgerwood. Fair number of pike. Expanding walleye population. (No ramp).
  • Haus Lake (745) – 2 miles east, 7 miles south, .25 miles east of Lidgerwood. Small- to medium-sized perch and walleye. (No ramp).
  • Heley Lake (725) – 5 miles north, 1 mile east, .5 miles south of Lidgerwood. Fair number of walleye up to 27 inches. Occasional perch. (No ramp).
  • Horseshoe Lake (287) – 4 miles west, 1 mile south of Hankinson. Fair number of pike, perch, bluegill and walleye. Some large walleye.
  • Kreiser Slough (680) – 4 miles north, 3 miles west of Lidgerwood. Pike and perch abundant. (No ramp).
  • Lake Elsie (289) – 1 mile south, 1.5 miles west of Hankinson. Walleye abundant, with some large fish. Crappie abundant. Smallmouth bass present. Perch and channel catfish common. (Fishing pier).
  • Lueck Lake (622) – 6 miles east, 2.5 miles south of Lidgerwood. Walleye abundant, with some large fish. (No ramp).
  • Mooreton Pond (288) – 2 miles east of Mooreton. Small bluegill abundant. Fair number of walleye, with some large fish. Good number of rainbow trout. Occasional perch, smallmouth bass and channel catfish. (Fishing pier).
  • Reiland Lake (729) – 3 miles north, .5 miles east of Lidgerwood. Fair number of walleye and perch. (No ramp).
  • Shriner Lake (754) – 4.5 miles south, .25 miles east of Lidgerwood. Fair number of pike and perch. (No ramp).
  • Silver Lake (681) – 2 miles north, 2 miles west of Lidgerwood. Fair number of pike and perch. (No ramp).
  • Vislisel Lake (728) – 1 mile north, 2 miles east, 1 mile north, 1 mile west of Lidgerwood. Good number of walleye and perch. (No ramp).
  • Wahl Lake (523) – 1 mile east, 2 miles south of Lidgerwood. Good number of walleye and bluegill. (No ramp).
  • West Moran Lake (669) – 2 miles east, .5 miles south of Lidgerwood. Good number of walleye. Walleye length restriction. (No ramp).
  • SARGENT COUNTY
  • Alkali Lake (302) – 3 miles south of Cayuga. Abundant small crappie. Walleye length restriction.
  • Bergh Slough (647) – 1 mile south, 2.5 miles east of Forman. Fair number of pike and crappie. (No ramp).
  • Buffalo Lake (307) – 6 miles north, 1 mile east of Rutland. Good walleye and pike populations. Large crappie present. Walleye length restriction.
  • Consolidated Lake (651) – 2 miles south, 3 miles east of Forman. Moderate number of pike, walleye and largemouth bass. Crappie present. (No ramp).
  • Fiala Lake (571) – 1 mile west, 2 miles south of Forman. Fair number of pike, with some larger fish. (No ramp).
  • Kraft Slough (643) – 1 mile south, 9 miles east, 2.5 miles north of Oakes. Walleye and perch abundant.
  • Lake Tewaukon (305) – 5 miles south of Cayuga. Contact Tewaukon National Wildlife Refuge for most recent information. (Fishing pier).
  • Lake Walstead (667) – 4 miles south, 1 mile east, 1 mile north of Forman. Fair number of pike and walleye. (No ramp).
  • Ole Breum Lake (744) – 5 miles north, 1 mile east of Rutland. Fair number of perch. Low number of pike. Occasional walleye and crappie. (No ramp).
  • Silver Lake (303) – 3 miles west, 2 miles south of Rutland. Fair number of walleye. (Fishing pier).
  • Sprague Lake (309) – 6 miles west, 4 miles south, 1.5 miles west of Cayuga. Fair number of walleye.
  • Tosse Slough (679) – 7.5 miles south, 1 mile east, 2 miles south, 1 mile east of Geneseo. Low number of pike and walleye. Some larger pike present.
  • STUTSMAN COUNTY
  • Alkali Lake (539) – 11 miles north, 5 miles east, .5 miles south of Jamestown. Perch, pike and walleye abundant. (No ramp).
  • Arrowwood Lake (344) – 3 miles south, 5 miles west of Kensal. No recent information. (No ramp).
  • Bader Lake (427) – 4 miles south, 1 mile east of I-94 Exit 228. Fair perch, pike and walleye populations.
  • Barnes Lake (346) – 1 mile east, 6 miles north of Woodworth. Good pike and walleye fishery.
  • Big Mallard Marsh (599) – 9 miles north, 2.5 miles east of Woodworth. Walleye abundant. Fair number of medium-sized pike.
  • Clark Lake (340) – 1 mile west, 3 miles north, 4 miles west of Woodworth. Good walleye, pike and perch populations.
  • Cleveland Slough (665) – .5 miles south of Cleveland along County Road 67. Perch up to 12 inches. Occasional large pike. (No ramp).
  • Crystal Springs (179) – 1 mile east of Crystal Springs. Fair number of pike, walleye and perch.
  • East Easter Lake (782) – 5 miles north, 4 miles east, 1 mile south of Streeter. Good perch population of various sizes. (No ramp).
  • Gaier Lake (784) – 8.5 miles north, 1 mile west of Cleveland. Fair number of perch of various sizes. (No ramp).
  • Ghost Lake (785) – 8 miles east, 3 miles south, 1 mile west of Woodworth. Fair number of perch of various sizes. (No ramp).
  • Hehn-Schaffer Lake (459) – 4 miles north of Gackle. Fair number of pike. Occasional walleye and perch. (Fishing pier).
  • Hieb Lake (786) – 3.5 miles east, 6 miles north, 1 mile east of Medina. Fair number of perch. (No ramp).
  • Hoggarth Dam (576) – 3 miles west, 3 miles south of Courtenay. Fair number of perch. (No ramp).
  • Jamestown Reservoir (341) – 2 miles north of Jamestown. Fair number of walleye. Very high number of crappie. Some large pike. (Fishing pier).
  • Jim Lake (342) – 6 miles east of Pingree. No recent information. (No ramp).
  • Little Britches Pond (492) – Next to Jamestown Reservoir marina. Rainbow trout common during early summer. Occasional crappie, perch and walleye. (No ramp).
  • Manley Lake (631) – 4 miles south, 9 miles west, .25 miles north of Pingree. Fair number of perch. (No ramp).
  • Mud and Pearl Lakes (730) – 10 miles north, 2.5 miles west of Medina. Perch abundant, with some large fish. (No ramp).
  • Paris Lake (789) – 8 miles east, 3.5 miles south of Woodworth. Fair number of perch of various sizes. (No ramp).
  • Pipestem Reservoir (348) – 5 miles northwest, .8 miles west, 1 mile south of Jamestown. Abundant pike and crappie. Recovering walleye population.
  • R and M Lake (579) – 4 miles east, 5 miles north of Buchanan. Good number of walleye. Fair number of perch. (No ramp).
  • Reule Lake (607) – 2 miles north, 5 miles west, 1.7 miles south of Medina. Good number of walleye and perch. (No ramp).
  • Schock Lake (592) – 11 miles north, 3.5 miles east, 1 mile north, .5 miles west of Jamestown. Good number of perch of various sizes. (No ramp).
  • School Lake (790) – 5 miles north, 5 miles east, 3 miles north of Streeter. Good number of perch of various sizes. (No ramp).
  • Spiritwood Lake (343) – 11 miles north, 4 miles east of Jamestown. Good number of smallmouth bass. Fair number of walleye and perch. Low number of pike. (Fishing pier).
  • Stink Lake (766) – 2.5 miles east of Crystal Springs. Fair number of walleye. Occasional perch and pike. (No ramp).
  • Streeter Lake (460) – South side of Streeter. Low pike population. Rainbow trout present.
  • Sunday Lake (649) – 1 mile west, 3 miles north of Woodworth. Fair number of pike. Some perch. (No ramp).
  • Zimmerman Lake (796) – 2 miles north of Cleveland. Good number of perch of various sizes. (No ramp).
  • RIVERS AND LAKES
  • Bois de Sioux River (412) – Southeast corner of state in Richland County. Good catfish and walleye populations. (No ramp).
  • James River (400) – Southeastern part of state. Shore-fishing opportunities where lowhead dams and bridge crossings congregate pike and walleye.
  • Red River (411) – Eastern edge of state. Catfish abundant, with large fish common. Fair number of walleye, with large fish present. Low pike population. (Fishing pier).
  • Sheyenne River (397) – Southeastern part of state. Good number of smallmouth bass and channel catfish. Fair number of walleye. (Fishing pier).
  • Wild Rice River (409) – Southeastern part of state. Fair number of walleye and pike. (No ramp).

MISSOURI RIVER SYSTEM

Dave Fryda, Missouri River System supervisor, Riverdale

  • NORTHERN PIKE
  • Lake Sakakawea/Lake Oahe – Northern pike abundance in Lake Sakakawea has declined from record highs the last couple years, but still remains exceptional. However, the population is maturing and average size is increasing. Pike exceeding 15 pounds will become more common in 2017 and the next few years. Pike abundance in Lake Oahe has also declined from recent years, but average size is excellent, with many fish in the 15- to 20-pound range.
  • DALLEY
  • Lake Sakakawea – Walleye fishing was good in 2016 and should remain so in 2017. High forage abundance and good habitat conditions have allowed Sakakawea walleye to maintain good body condition, good growth rates and high abundance. Overall abundance is the highest ever documented in the last 45 years due to several strong year-classes in recent years. Fish exceeding 20 inches are not real abundant, but anglers will find excellent numbers of 15- to 20-inch fish in 2017.
  • Missouri River/Lake Oahe – The fishery downstream of Garrison Dam to the South Dakota border was greatly impacted following the flood of 2011. The upper Oahe fishery has recovered much better than the Garrison reach. Forage conditions have improved and growth rates of walleye have followed. Like the Garrison reach, the dominant 2009 year-class will provide most of the harvest for anglers in 2017.
  • The Garrison reach upstream of Bismarck has been slow to recover and still stuffers from depressed forage conditions. Fishing will likely remain good in the coming year due to depressed forage conditions and decent walleye abundance, but anglers should expect to encounter few large walleye. The catch will be dominated by fish from the 2008-09 year-classes that have grown slowly, but most should reach the 14- to 16-inch size in 2017.

  • CATFISH
  • Upper Lake Sakakawea, Missouri River and Yellowstone River – A strong catfish population, with some fish exceeding 10 pounds.
  • Lake Sakakawea – Good population of catfish throughout the reservoir, but the best numbers and fishing success are in the upper end.
  • Garrison Dam Tailrace – Provides some good fishing for smaller catfish, especially in summer. Cats from this area are great table fare thanks to relatively cold water throughout summer.
  • Missouri River, south of Garrison Dam – Channel catfish are abundant and underutilized throughout the entire reach. Channel catfish are at record abundance throughout upper Lake Oahe.
  • SALMON
  • Missouri River System – Missouri River salmon fishery was greatly affected by high water in 2011, but has recovered well. Salmon fishing in 2016 was exceptional and should remain so in 2017. Young male salmon were very abundant in the 2016 spawning run, suggesting that the 2015 year-class is strong and fishing should be good over the next couple years. With a strong smelt forage base and declining effects of the 2011 flood, salmon fishing should remain good in coming years.
  • BASSES DE SMALLMOUTH
  • Lake Sakakawea – Smallmouth bass reproduction was exceptional beginning in 2008 and anglers have encountered good numbers of fish the last couple years. The population also contains good numbers of whopper-sized fish.
  • TROUT
  • Garrison Dam Tailrace – Continues to produce trophy brown and rainbow trout. Rainbow trout have done especially well, with good numbers of 5- to 10-pound fish caught by anglers, with the occasional larger fish landed. The Tailrace brown trout fishery continues to produce exceptional fish, with a 20-pound fish always a possibility. Cutthroat trout have not done quite so well in recent years. Following their initial boom in the early 2000s, the population has declined in numbers and quality despite continued stocking.

DEVILS LAKE BASIN

Randy Hiltner, district fisheries supervisor, and Todd Caspers, fisheries biologist, both Devils Lake

  • DALLEY
  • Devils Lake – Walleye population continues to do well. Reproduction in recent years has generally been good and there are many fish that are less than 18 inches long. The number of walleye that are 15 to 20 inches is above the long-term average. The number of walleye longer than 20 inches is lower than that of smaller fish, but these larger fish are right around their long-term average. The number of larger walleye would likely be better, but weak hatches produced from 2003-05 are likely contributing to their lower abundances.
  • Stump Lake – Walleye population is doing well. There are a variety of sizes available, with good numbers of fish from 15 to 20 inches. Larger fish seem to be showing up more frequently, as the population continues to mature.
  • Lake Irvine – Boat access conditions currently poor, as the makeshift boat launch site a few miles north of Churchs Ferry is essentially unusable due to lower water levels. Walleye population is doing very well. Fish are abundant, with many sizes available. Most are between 14-20 inches, but larger walleye are present in good numbers.
  • NORTHERN PIKE
  • Devils Lake – Northern pike will continue to provide excellent angler opportunities in 2017. Pike are doing very well and continue to reproduce naturally. Pike are abundant and found throughout the lake, particularly in shallower areas. Most of the pike are between 20-28 inches, but trophy-sized pike are present. Pike are underutilized in Devils Lake, so anglers should not be shy about keeping their limit.
  • Stump Lake – Pike numbers have decreased over the past few years and are below average, but they are still relatively abundant in Stump Lake. Most of the pike are medium-sized, but there are larger fish present.
  • Lake Irvine – Pike are very abundant. Most are medium-sized, but there are some larger fish. Pike in Lake Irvine are underutilized, so anglers should not be shy about keeping their limit. In fact, the pike seem to be too abundant for their own good, as their body condition has declined, so keeping pike from this lake would actually be beneficial for the population as it may help reduce competition for food.
  • YELLOW PERCH
  • Devils Lake – The number of catchable-sized yellow perch is lower than last year. The number of perch from 8 to 10 inches is a bit above the long-term average, while other sizes of perch are below the long-term average.
  • Stump Lake – The number of yellow perch has been good, but their numbers appear to be lower this year. There should still be perch fishing opportunities in 2017, as the number of 8- to 10-inch fish is still a bit above average, but the other sizes are below average.
  • Lake Irvine – The number of yellow perch in Lake Irvine is low, but the few perch in the lake tend to be larger.
  • BASSE BLANCHE
  • Devils Lake – White bass numbers have increased recently. However, most are from the strong hatch in 2015, so they are still relatively small. Most will probably be 8-11 inches in 2017-18. All of the other size-classes of white bass are significantly below their long-term average due to weak reproduction from 2010 to 2014.
  • Stump Lake – The white bass numbers in Stump remain low.
  • Lake Irvine – White bass numbers in Lake Irvine are low, but fish are good-sized. Fish populations in Lake Alice are similar to those in Lake Irvine.
Rapport sur les eaux de pêche | Jeu et poisson du Dakota du Nord
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