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ODFW WEEKLY RECREATION REPORT
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Southeast Zone Map

Weekly Recreation Report: Southeast Zone

July 29, 2014

 Southeast Zone Fishing

Deadhorse Lake
Deadhorse Lake
-Photo by David Banks, ODFW-

Weekend fishing opportunities

  • On Dog Lake, bass anglers have reported some of the best fishing in years.
  • Blue Lake in the Gearhart Wilderness provides a great day hike or pack trip for rainbow trout up to 17-inches.
  • Anthony Lakes is scheduled to be stocked the week of July 21 and fishing should improve.

Warm temperatures increase stress on fish

With summer temperatures heating up throughout the state, anglers should take special care when catching and releasing fish.

  • Fish early in the mornings when water temperatures are lower.
  • Fish in lakes and reservoirs with deep waters that provide a cooler refuge for fish.
  • Use barbless hooks, land fish quickly and keep them in the water as much as possible in order to minimize stress.
  • Shift your fishing efforts to higher elevation mountain lakes and streams where water temperatures often remain cool.
  • Target warmwater species, such as bass, bluegill and crappie, that are available in many lakes and reservoirs statewide. However, even warmwater fish can feel the effects of the heat and anglers should try to land and release them as quickly as possible.

2014 trout stocking for the Southeast Zone

Send us your fishing report

We’d love to hear about your recent fishing experience. Send us your own fishing report through ODFW Fishing Reports -- the information will be forwarded to the local biologist who may use it to update various ODFW resources such as the Weekly Recreation Report.

Hybrid Bass
Ana Reservoir Hybrid Bass
-Photo by Tyler Hicks-

ANA RESERVOIR: hatchery rainbow trout, hybrid bass

The reservoir was recently stocked with 11 to 12-inch rainbow trout. The boat ramp is useable and boats can be launched. Fish biologists recently sampled fish populations in the reservoir. Hook-and-line sampling yielded 12-inch trout on crank baits and jigs. Hybrid bass were captured in net sets, measured and released. One group averaged around 12-inches while the larger group averaged 20 to 21-inches.

ANA RIVER: hatchery rainbow trout

Rainbow trout are active throughout the year in the river and anglers have been catching fish with bait, flies or lures.

The river was sampled on June 5 to evaluate the current stocking strategy and size of trout in the river. We found smaller trout (8 to 10-inches) were dominant from the dam for about 2 miles downstream. Larger trout up to 14-inches are more common in areas were access is more difficult. Anglers can access these trout by floating the river in a pontoon or float tube.

ANNIE CREEK: brook trout, brown trout and rainbow trout

Fishing is slow due to the small population size of brook trout. Public access is available on USFS and Oregon Department of Forestry land at the winter snow park area off highway 62 on your way to Crater Lake.

ANTHONY LAKE: rainbow trout, brook trout

The lake was stocked with 2,500 legal-sized and 250 one pound rainbow trout the week of July 14. Approximately 1700 ¾ pound and 500 one pound rainbow trout are planned to be stocked on July 21. Reports after the first stocking in eraly july indicated that fishing has been slower than in recent years. Fishing should improve with the recent stockings.

BALM CREEK RESERVOIR: rainbow trout, smallmouth bass, crappie

The reservoir is presently quite low for this time of year, but was stocked with legal-sized rainbow trout the last week of May. Fishing should be good.

BEULAH RESERVOIR: redband trout, hatchery rainbow trout, whitefish, bull trout

No recent fishing report. The reservoir water level is declining with irrigation use. In-flows are 44 cfs and it is now 17 percent full on July 15. The boat ramp is usable again.

USBR crews have been tagging fish populations in the reservoir over the last several years. If you catch a tagged trout report it to the Hines office at 541-573-6582.

BLITZEN RIVER: trout

No recent fishing report. Flows in the Blitzen River averaged 38 cfs on July 15. Water temperatures at Page Springs gauge ranged from 65˚F to 79˚F. The Little Blitzen River is catch-and-release for trout all year.

BLUE LAKE: hatchery rainbow trout

Blue lake is a fantastic high elevation lake located in the Gearhart Wilderness between Bly and Lakeview. A three mile trail leads to the lake and is a 1-2 hour hike. Fish were sampled by net and hook and line sampling. Rainbow trout ranged from 6 to 17-inches and were in healthy condition.

The trout at this lake see little pressure and are easy to catch using flies, lures or bait.

Call the Lakeview Fish biologist (541-219-1395) or follow this link for directions to the lake.

BULLY CREEK RESERVOIR: bass, crappie, yellow perch, catfish, trout

The reservoir water level continues to decline with irrigation withdrawl; it was 27 percent full on July 15. Boat ramp is still usable. No recent fishing report but anglers had been catching lots of crappie around 4-inches. The reservoir has been stocked with trout this spring but trout fishing will begin to fade as water levels decline and temperatures increase.

BURNS POND: trout, bass

Anglers have recently caught largemouth bass and a large channel catfish in addition to stocked trout. Twenty tagged fish are in the pond, and one was recently caught. If you capture a tagged fish return the tag to the Hines office (237 Hwy 20 S) for a prize.

BURNT RIVER: rainbow trout

The South Fork of the Burnt River was stocked in late May.

CAMPBELL LAKE: brook trout, rainbow trout

Fish were stocked prior to the July 4 holiday and anglers are reporting good catches of rainbow trout from 8 to 14-inches.

Redband Trout
Redband Trout
-Oregon Dept. of Fish & Wildlife-

CAMPBELL RESERVOIR: redband trout, crappie, largemouth bass

Campbell Reservoir is located off the FS 34 road heading toward Dairy Creek and Campbell Lake. Deming Creek irrigation ditch feeds the reservoir. Fishing is slow for largemouth bass, crappie and redband trout. Most of the reservoir is on private land. A small watercraft can be launched on BLM property to fish the reservoir. Large crappie up to 14-inches are available. Redband trout in the reservoir can exceed 20 inches. Fishing is best near the dam under the shade of the willows.

CHEWAUCAN RIVER: redband trout

The river downstream of Paisley opens to trout fishing on May 24.

The river upstream of Hwy 31 at Paisley is open and the use of bait in this section of the river is PROHIBITED! The river is flowing around 23 cfs with water temperatures in the low 70s. Access across property owned by the J-Spear Ranch will be closed to anglers beginning after July 7, 2014. The ranch is taking this action as a fish conservation measure to protect fish during months when the water becomes warmer.

CHICKAHOMINY RESERVOIR: trout

No recent report on water conditions or fishing. Trout fishing will slow with increasing temperature and decling water levels. Look for fishing to pick in the fall when tempeartures cool.

COTTONWOOD MEADOWS: rainbow trout, brook trout

Recently stocked rainbow trout and hold-over fish up to 16-inches have been caught by anglers, but no recent reports have been received.

COW LAKES: largemouth bass, white crappie, brown bullheads, rainbow trout
The upper lake is full and the lower one is dry.

As of 2013, the lakes will no longer be stocked with rainbow trout due to poor habitat quality.

Ice fisherman reported poor success for warm water species and trout.

DEADHORSE LAKE: rainbow trout

Fish were stocked prior to the July 4 holiday and anglers are reporting good catches of rainbow trout from 8 to 14-inches.

DELINTMENT LAKE: trout

No recent reports, but fishing for holdover trout and recently stocked, legal-size trout should continue to be good.

DEMING CREEK: trout

Most redband trout in the stream are less than eight-inches long. Angling is closed for bull trout.

DEVILS LAKE (FISHHOLE CREEK): largemouth bass, black crappie, yellow perch, brown bullhead

Fishing at Devils Lake is likely good for warmwater fish. Sampling in 2012 showed good numbers of 10 to 11-inch crappie. There also should be a good age class of 4 year old largemouth bass that average 10-inches.

DOG LAKE: largemouth bass, yellow perch, black crappie, brown bullhead

Sampling in June confirmed that brown bullheads are dominating the fishery this year. The bullheads range in size from 8 to 14-inches and are a great fish for kids.
Bass anglers have reported the best bass fishing at the reservoir in years with fish of various sizes caught.

rainbow trout on a stringer
Rainbow Trout on a stringer
-Photo by Bob Swingle-

DUNCAN RESERVOIR: rainbow trout

Water temperatures are warm. Anglers might consider fishing this reservoir early in the day when water temperatures are cooler and fish are likely to be the most active.

EAGLE CREEK: rainbow trout, brook trout

Eagle Creek was stocked with legal-sized rainbow trout in the vicinity of the USFS Campgrounds and West Eagle Meadows the week of June 23. Many of these fish likely moved downstream due to high flows the last week of June.

FISH LAKE (Steens Mountain): rainbow trout, brook trout

Was stocked with 6,000 trout two weeks ago. Anglers have recently reported great fishing for both brook and rainbow trout. Contact Burns BLM for updates on road access this summer (541 573-4400).

FISH LAKE (Wallowa Montains): rainbow trout, brook trout

Stocked with rainbows the last week of June. Fishing should be good.

FOURMILE CREEK (tributary to Agency Lake): Brook, brown, and redband trout.

Fourmile Creek off Westside road just north of Cherry Creek is open all year with bait allowed. Fishing should be good for brook trout. A few large brown trout occur in the stream. Currently, this area is very wet thus fishing from a canoe or float tube is recommended.

FOURMILE LAKE: rainbow trout, lake trout, kokanee, brook trout

Fourmile Lake was stocked recently with trophy and legal-size rainbow trout. Fishing should be excellent from the bank and boat for hatchery rainbow trout. Fishing should be fair for brook and lake trout as both species move to colder, deeper water. Brook trout and lake trout are more numerous near the deeper water along the west shoreline and at the north end of the lake. The boat ramp at Fourmile Lake is unimproved and launching boats might be challenging due to low water levels. The boat ramp is accessible. The lake is currently only 12 percent full.

Fourmile Lake levels

Fourmile Lake is very windy in the afternoon therefore angling is best in early morning and evenings. The wind also blows towards the boat ramp making it difficult to place the boat on a trailer. There is an improved campground and numerous trails nearby that lead to other lakes that are stocked. Lakes within a mile of Fourmile Lake that are stocked by helicopter are Squaw, Woodpecker and Badger. Badger Lake is the most productive. Bring your mosquito repellant.

GERBER RESERVOIR: crappie, yellow perch, brown bullhead and largemouth bass

Fishing is very slow. The lake is very low and only 4 percent full, which makes launching boats challenging if impossible. Crappie and warmwater fish should be biting with warming weather.

HAINES POND: rainbow

The pond has been stocked with legal-sized rainbow trout. Fishing will slow down with the hot temperatures.

HEART LAKE: rainbow trout, kokanee

Heart Lake was stocked prior to Memorial Day weekend. No recent reports.

HOLBROOK RESERVOIR: rainbow trout

Bag and size limits have been lifted at the reservoir to enable anglers to harvest rainbow trout before it goes dry. Anglers can also try fishing Lofton Reservoir or Heart Lake.

HWY 203 POND: trout, bass, bluegill

The pond has been stocked several times this spring with legal and trophy-sized rainbow trout. Trout fishing should remain good until the heat of summer sets in.

Pumpkinseed Sunfish
Pumpkinseed Sunfish
-U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service-

J.C. BOYLE RESERVOIR (Topsy Reservoir): Largemouth bass, yellow perch, brown bullhead, pumpkinseed, crappie, goldfish

Fishing is fair to good for warmwater fish such as crappie, pumpkinseed sunfish and brown bullhead catfish. The reservoir is turbid therefore anglers should try lures with high visibility and scent.

Access is great here with a BLM campground with fishing pier and boat launch. Boats can be launched in several locations in the reservoir. Unimproved ramps occur just north and south of the bridge crossing. No fees are required to launch at these locations.

Fishing for crappie and pumpkinseed will improve with warmer weather. Try the bay just south of the BLM campground for crappie and pumpkinseed. Also try the rocky areas near and under the bridge. Goldfish dominate the fish assemblage in the reservoir. Anglers should mimic the goldfish with bronze or copper lures or plugs to catch largemouth bass in the reservoir.

JUNIPER LAKE: cutthroat trout

The lake is very low (reduced to two small pools). The lake can be accessed on public land off the East Steens Loop Rd. on the SE side. A large portion of the lake is privately owned, as indicated by the fence lines; however, bank access is permitted. Please be respectful of private property.

KLAMATH AND AGENCY LAKES: redband trout and yellow perch

Redband trout have moved into colder water areas of the Williamson River, Pelican Bay and Wood River delta area.

Fishing is generally slow with catch rates averaging 7 hours per redband from boat and 30 hours per redband from the shore. Most fishing takes place from a boat this time of year. The best bet is to fish near areas of colder water.

Water temperatures increased last week to 76 degrees. Water temperatures around 58-60 degrees are ideal for redband trout activity. The lake is 3.2 feet below full pool. All boat ramps are accessible.

ODFW encourages catch and release as this fishery is managed for trophy trout. Redband trout captured should not be removed from the water, resuscitated by cradling and pumping gills by moving fish back and forth through the water. It is unlawful to continue to fish for the same type of fish after taking and retaining a catch or possession limit.

KLAMATH RIVER: native rainbow-redband trout

The section from Keno Dam to J.C. Boyle Reservoir (Topsy Reservoir) is closed to fishing until Oct. 1.

The Klamath River between JC Boyle Dam to JC Boyle Powerhouse offers excellent spinner fishing as well as good dry fly fishing with small flies. Most fish in this section are small and average 10 inches. Below the springs this section remains near a constant 360 cfs of flow. Fishing is best below the spring inputs. The most effective method this time of year it to cast black spinners upstream into the pools. Fishing with dry flies is also very good. Most attractor dry flies will work well. This section of river requires a hike down steep grade to the river with the exception of the area just above the powerhouse. Salmonflies and golden stoneflies have hatched therefore small stimulators in gold or orange are working well.

Below the JC Boyle powerhouse the fish get slightly larger than the aforementioned reach and average 12 inches but rarely exceed sixteen inches. River flows in this section are typically quite high during the day. Fishing trips should be planned when flows are lower.

If flow levels are 900 cfs or lower the river is fishable. Dead drifting rubber legged stonefly patterns and/or bead head pheasant tails can be good. Blue winged olive mayflies are hatching around 1 p.m. and can continue to hatch sporadically until dusk. Look for rising trout in the slow backwater areas near tailouts of pools or in back eddies along foam lines. A few trout can be caught using small dry flies (size 16-18) that match blue winged olive mayflies. Most fish are in the 6-8 inch range but numerous 12 inch fish can be caught with 16 inches the maximum. Salmonflies and golden stoneflies have hatched therefore small stimulators in gold or orange are working well.

Currently, operation at the hydro system below the powerhouse has fishable flows in the very early morning till 7-8 am. Flow release estimates are now available by PacifiCorp.

Fishing will be slow most daylight hours during high flows.

KRUMBO RESERVOIR: trout, bass

No recent reports on water levels or fishing success.

Lake of the Woods
Lake of the Woods

LAKE OF THE WOODS: hatchery rainbow trout, kokanee, hatchery brown trout, yellow perch, brown bullhead, smallmouth bass, largemouth bass, crappie, tui chub

Call Lake of the Woods Resort for recent reports Toll Free at 866-201-4194.

Lake of the Woods was stocked last week with trophies and legal rainbow trout. Most trout have moved to deeper water and occur around 15 feet due to the shoreline and surface temperatures approaching 70 degrees. Trolling with lead core line, downriggers or other gear to get down to the fish will be most effective. Fishing should be very good this week.

Fishing for brown bullhead and yellow perch is a good backup plan if the trout are not cooperating. Small lures and bait will catch the numerous stunted yellow perch in the lake. Smallmouth bass should be active but most will be less than 14 inches as bass grow very slowly in the lake. Fishing for largemouth bass is very good around the many docks and large wood in the lake. Fishing is best in very early mornings and very late evenings. The lake is very busy with other recreational watercraft. The emergent vegetation north of the Sunset boat ramp is also productive.

LOFTON RESERVOIR: rainbow trout

Lofton Reservoir was stocked prior to the July 4 holiday. Fishing should remain good throughout the rest of the summer, but anglers will need to focus efforts early and late in the day to have success. Anglers were catching trout from 8 to 13-inches prior to the holiday weekend.

LOST RIVER: largemouth bass, brown bullhead, yellow perch

Fishing is fair for warmwater fish. Public access is available at Crystal Springs day use area. Anglers can fish from the specifically designed bridge for fishing at this location. Boats can be launched from an improved boat ramp at Crystal Springs. Sacramento perch had been reported captured below Horseshoe Dam. This is one of the only locations in the state to capture this fish.

MALHEUR RESERVOIR: hatchery rainbow trout

The reservoir is declining with irrigation withdrawl. Once recent fishing reports indicates fishing is slow and weeds were getting to be a problem. Please handle smaller fish with care when releasing them; they are next year’s holdover trout.

MALHEUR RIVER (Warm Springs Reservoir downstream to South Fork Malheur River): redband trout and hatchery rainbow trout

Water releases from Warm Springs Reservoir are 369 cfs June 24). Fishing the upper river area is expected to be fair for a few holdover trout, mostly near the outlet of South Fork Malheur River. This area has several parcels of private ownership, please be respectful of property boundaries.

MALHEUR RIVER (from the South Fork Malheur River near Riverside, downstream to Gold Creek): redband trout and hatchery rainbow trout.

Discharge at Juntura averaged 303 cfs on June 24. Fishing has been fair for holdover hatchery trout.

Bull Trout
Bull Trout
-Photo by Joseph D Cima-

MALHEUR RIVER, NORTH FORK: redband trout, whitefish, and bull trout

No recent reports. Trout fishing will be slower as water levels decline and temperatures increase.

MALHEUR RIVER, MIDDLE FORK: redband trout, brook trout, and bull trout

No recent reports. Trout fishing will be slower as water levels decline and temperatures increase.

MANN LAKE: trout

No recent fishing reports, but anglers had been catching good numbers of large cutthroat trout this spring. Most fish are 14 to 16-inches long, with several over 20-inches being caught. Expect water levels to be low.

MILLER LAKE: brown trout, kokanee, rainbow trout

Miller Lake is accessible as is the boat ramp. Fishing is fair for brown trout. Miller Lake will be stocked this week with trophy and legal rainbow trout. Fishing should be excellent. Please report any circular wounds on trout that might be caused by lamprey to the Klamath Falls ODFW office at 541-883-5732.

MOON RESERVOIR: bass, trout

The reservoir is currently near full pool. Carp were plentiful in the reservoir but numbers likely declined due to low water over winter. The lake has recently been stocked with legal-size rainbow trout.

MUD LAKE: trout

No recent reports.

MURRAY RESERVOIR: trout

Stocked with legal-sized rainbows the week of April 28. Fishing will slow down as the heat of summer sets in.

NORTH POWDER POND: rainbow trout

The pond has been stocked with legal-sized rainbow trout. Fishing will slow down as the heat of summer sets in.

OVERTON RESERVOIR: rainbow trout

Anglers can access the reservoir, but duck weed is beginning to present problems for bank anglers. It is best to take a boat, float tube, or pontoon boat this time of year so you can fish the open water. Trout up to 14-inches are available.

OWYHEE RESERVOIR: largemouth and smallmouth bass, crappie, yellow perch, catfish

The water level in the reservoir is 5 percent of full (July 15) and inflows averaged 70 cfs (July 15). Anglers are catching a lot of smaller crappie. As of July 15, The Lake Owyhee Resort boat ramp appears to be the only usable ramp based on the Bureau of Reclamation webpage.

OWYHEE RIVER (Lower): brown trout and hatchery rainbow trout

Fishing has been good for brown trout this spring. Water releases below Owyhee Dam have increased for irrigation season. Please use ethical angling practices; be respectful of other fisherman, use barbless hooks, land fish quickly and keep fish in the water at all times.

OWYHEE RIVER (Upper): smallmouth bass and channel catfish

Fishing for smallmouth is improving and still slow for channel catfish. The river is low but remains turbid, watch for debris.

PHILLIPS RESERVOIR: trout, perch

The reservoir is at 40 percent of capacity.

A second batch of tiger muskie were released into the reservoir in early July of 2014. Anglers are reminded that tiger muskie are restricted to catch-and-release only. No harvest or removal from the reservoir is allowed. The last stocking of legal-sized rainbow trout occurred late June. Fishing for legal-sized rainbows should be fair to good until the water heats up. In early May, 7,500 tiger trout were released. These fish will be 8 to 10-inches when released and should be much larger by fall. As with the tiger muskie, fishing for tiger trout is restricted to catch and release only.

PILCHER RESERVOIR: trout

No recent report.

POISON CREEK RESERVOIR: hatchery rainbow trout

Trout fishing has been good for fish 16 to 18-inches. The limit is 2 per day, please be respectful of the angling regulations for the reservoir.

POLE CREEK RESERVOIR: hatchery rainbow trout

The reservoir is less than half-full. Catch rates remain fair for holdover trout; however, several fish up to 17-inches have been caught recently using bait. The reservoir was stocked with legal-sized trout earlier this spring.

Chinook Salmon
My First Chinook!!!
-Photo by Mike Coburn-

POWDER RIVER: trout, spring Chinook

The Powder River below Mason Dam will be stocked again the week of June 16. The river immediately below Thief Valley dam can be very productive for rainbow trout.

Anglers are reminded that only the 1000 feet of river immediately below the dam is open to public access.

SAND AND SCOTT CREEKS: brook trout and brown trout

Sand and Scott Creeks are very small spring fed streams west of Hwy 97 near the Silver Lake highway junction. Fishing on these small streams is open year-round with bait allowed. Most fish are less than 8-inches long.

SEVENMILE CREEK: brook trout, brown trout, redband trout

Flows will be low and ideal for a successful fishing outing. Access is available to the public upstream of Nicholson Road. Fishing above Nicholson Road is fair. ODFW encourages the harvest of brook trout in the stream.

SKY LAKES AND MOUNTAIN LAKE WILDERNESS: brook trout and rainbow trout

Thirty-five lakes are stocked with fingerling rainbow or brook trout in the Sky Lakes and Mountain Lakes Wilderness. Several other lakes are not stocked and have natural reproduction of brook trout. Access to most lakes in the Sky Lakes and Mountain Lakes wilderness should be good. Concentrate fishing efforts on the larger lakes such as Como, South Pass, Harriette and Isherwood. Bring mosquito repellant. Contact the ODFW Klamath Falls office for a list of lakes with fish.

SHERLOCK GULCH RESERVOIR: rainbow trout

No recent reports, but fish should be available for anglers to catch.

SPRING CREEK: Redband trout, brown trout and brook trout

Fishing is always slow on Spring Creek as the creek is a spring fed system that is cold and clear with low catchable fish density. ODFW encourages the release of large, spawning redband trout. All the large redband trout at Collier State Park are currently spawning. Anglers should concentrate on fishing areas where redband trout are not spawning.

SPRAGUE RIVER: redband trout and brown trout

Fishing is slow on the Sprague River. Most trout have moved to better water quality areas of the Sprague. The river is low and visibility will be good. Public access is available at numerous USFS properties along Sprague River highway, near the town of Sprague River, two county parks off Drews Road and just upstream of Beatty. Small boats can be launched at all these locations. A boat is recommended for fishing most of the Sprague River as angling from shore is difficult. Best fishing is near the town of Beatty where numerous cold water springs enter the river. Most fish caught are redband trout that range from 10 to 14-inches. The Hex hatch occurs in numerous sections of the Sprague River.

NORTH FORK SPRAGUE RIVER AND ALL TRIBUTARIES: brook trout, redband trout, brown trout, bull trout

Fishing is good throughout the North Fork Sprague. Fishing with dry flies can be good around the Sandhill Crossing campground and wading this stretch is relatively easy. The river from Sandhill Crossing campground to near the headwaters is a low gradient, meadow type stream.

Brook and brown trout dominate the catch above Lee Thomas Crossing while redband trout dominate the catch above the first 3411 crossing. Large brown trout are available near the first 3411 crossing. Look for good hatches of Hex mayflies (Hexagenia limbata) in the lower North Fork Sprague. Bring your mosquito repellant.

SOUTH FORK SPRAGUE RIVER AND ALL TRIBUTARIES: brook trout, redband trout, brown trout, bull trout

Angling will be slow due to low fish numbers from drought in the years 2009-2010 and 2012-2013. Access to the South Fork Sprague occurs at a very nice picnic area off highway 140 and near Corral Creek campground. Flows will be ideal for fishing. Best fishing will be near the Corral Creek campground. Bring your mosquito repellant.

SUN CREEK: brook trout, bull trout, brown trout

Opened to fishing April 26. The road into Sun Creek is closed to all motor vehicles until June 30. Anglers need to concentrate efforts below the bridge crossing on Sun Creek as the area above the road was treated in 2012 and 2013 to remove brook trout to benefit native redband trout and bull trout. The section of Sun Creek above the barriers upstream of the road crossing had bull trout only. Angling for bull trout is closed in the Klamath Basin.

Anglers should be able to identify brook, brown and bull trout. Various signs and trout identification cards are available around the Wood River and Sun Creek access points.

SYCAN RIVER: brook trout, redband trout

Fishing was slow to fair for redband trout below the marsh due to low fish density caused by the 2013 drought. The Sycan River above Pikes crossing should be fair for brook trout and redband trout. Expect flows to be low and ideal.

Large-mouth Bass
Large-mouth Bass
-U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service-

THOMPSON RESERVOIR: rainbow trout, largemouth bass

Water levels at the reservoir are lower than normal, but trout and bass are still available for anglers. No recent reports.

THIEF VALLEY RESERVOIR: trout

The reservoir currently is at 74 percent of capacity. The reservoir was restocked with sub-legal sized rainbow trout the first week of November 2013 and these fish should now be 12 to 16 inches long. Fishing is reportedly slow.

TWIN LAKES: rainbow trout, brook trout

The lake at the campground was stocked with legal-sized rainbows the last week of June. Fishing should be good.

UNITY RESERVOIR: trout, bass, crappie

The reservoir is at 52 percent of capacity. Anglers are reminded that a new regulation restricts the harvest of bass to those under 15-inches long.

VEE LAKE: rainbow trout

Anglers can access the reservoir, but vegetation is beginning to present problems for bank anglers. It is best to take a boat, float tube, or pontoon boat this time of year so you can fish the open water.

WARM SPRINGS RESERVOIR: smallmouth bass, crappie, catfish, perch, rainbow trout

The reservoir is 7 percent full and inflows averaged 20 cfs (July 15). The river and the reservoir are very turbid. The boat ramp is out of the water by a significant distance.

LOWER WILLIAMSON RIVER: redband trout and brown trout

Fishing was good below Chiloquin but much more challenging above town. Most fish captured so far this year have been small (less than 20 inches). Many larger fish caught are spawned out fish and should be handled carefully and quickly.

Flows are extremely low and water clarity is very good for this time of year as currently no flow of dark, tannin colored water is coming from the Klamath Marsh.

ODFW encourages catch and release in this fishery to promote trophy sized fish as the Williamson River is managed for trophy redband trout. Hexagenia limbata (aka Hex or Big Yellow Mayflies) are hatching on the Williamson River. The hatch typically occurs at dark around 9:15 p.m.; however, during dark, rainy days the hatch can occur during the day. Using flies that mimic the nymph can also work well.

Fishing for redband trout is best from the confluence of the Sprague River to slack water above Modoc Point Bridge. Most effective fishing occurs from a drift boat as little public access occurs. Most anglers hire a guide to fish this river due to the challenge of catching fish. Most anglers fly fish this section of river. Numerous insect hatches are occurring including stoneflies, various mayflies and caddis. Leech and wooly bugger patterns work well in early season before fish get educated. Large brown trout can be stalked in the small pools above Spring Creek.

UPPER WILLIAMSON RIVER: redband trout and brook trout

Fishing will be good as the large black drake mayflies (Siphlonurus sp.) are hatching but the hatch is waning. Dry fly fishing can be exceptional during the spinner fall of these mayflies. Upper Williamson is a slow, meandering spring fed river. The best time to fish is when fish are rising steadily to insect hatches. Hexagenia limbata (aka Hex or Big Yellow Mayflies) are hatching on the Williamson River. The hatch typically occurs at dark around 9:15 p.m.; however, during dark, rainy days the hatch can occur during the day. Using flies that mimic the nymph can also work well. The hatch on the Upper Williamson is much better than the lower Williamson. Numerous other small mayflies are hatching on the Williamson River with 6-8 inch brook and redband trout rising. Anglers can pay to fish Yamsi or Sand Creek Ranches and the fishing is exceptional especially for abundant brook trout. A few large redband trout exceeding 20-inches are also available. River flows are low.

Black Crappie
Black Crappie
-U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service-

WILLOW VALLEY RESERVOIR: largemouth bass, crappie, yellow perch, bluegill, lahontan cutthroat

Fishing is fair for largemouth bass. Try the Antelope Creek channel for best success. Bass will also be in the shallow flats next to the dam. The reservoir is turbid. Bluegill are abundant but small in size. Crappie are scarce but can be abundant at the many habitat structures placed in the reservoir by Klamath Bassmasters, BLM and ODFW. A good fish finder can locate these structures. Some structures can be observed protruding from the water’s surface. There is a concrete boat ramp and the outhouse has been repaired. Water levels are low; therefore, launching boats might be challenging.

WOLF CREEK RESERVOIR: crappie, trout

The reservoir is full and the boat launch/dock is functional. Fishing should be fair to good for 10-12 inch rainbows.

WOOD RIVER and all tributaries: redband, brown, brook, and bull trout

Wood River is one of the best brown trout fisheries in the state. Fishing remains good on the Wood River with low flows and good insect hatches. Numerous mayflies, stoneflies and caddis flies are hatching especially on warmer overcast days. The highest density of brown trout in the river occurs below Weed Road in the early season. Anglers should also have success fishing spoons and plugs in the deep pools for brown trout. If brown trout are not rising to insects they are typically holding in deep water or under cover. Flies and lures should be fished deep when no surface activity is observed. Sculpins are also a favorite food for brown trout. Sculpins live on the bottom of the river which is another reason anglers need to present flies and lures near the bottom. Anglers should concentrate their efforts from Fort Klamath to the mouth.

A boat is recommended to fish the Wood River as little public land occurs on the river. Most anglers use a low profile boat to float under and portage around the many obstacles on the river. A typical drift boat can be used from Weed Road to mouth but can’t be used upstream due to low bridges.

Bank access is limited but public property is available on BLM property at the BLM wetland and the USFS Day use area above Fort Klamath. Small boats can be launched at Kimball State Park (breathtaking headwaters), USFS day use area, Highway 62 bridge crossing and Weed Road. Weed Road has the only semi-improved boat launch for larger boats such and drift boats.

YELLOWJACKET LAKE: trout

Anglers have had good success recently catching holdover trout as well as the legal-size trout stocked in early May.

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  Southeast Zone Hunting

OPEN: COUGAR, BLACK BEAR (opens Aug. 1)

Snake River wolf
Gray Wolf in Northeast Oregon
-Oregon Fish and Wildlife-

Wolves and coyotes can look alike

Most wolves in the state today are in northeast Oregon but a few have dispersed further west and south. Wolves are protected by state and/or federal law and it is unlawful to shoot them. Coyote hunters need to take extra care to identify their target as wolves can look like coyotes, especially wolf pups in the mid-summer and fall. ODFW appreciates hunters’ assistance to establish wolves’ presence in Oregon; please report any wolf sightings or wolf sign to ODFW using the online reporting system.

Use the Oregon Hunting Map to see where to hunt.

HARNEY COUNTY

Hunting maps for Harney County

Fall BEAR season opens August 1. Bear populations in Harney County are generally low. While no formal surveys are done for bear in this area, bear populations appear to be stable. Hunters are reminded that hunter harvested bear MUST be checked in at an ODFW field office within 10 days of harvest; please bring bear in thawed and with mouth propped open for easier tissue and tooth collection.

Youth antlerless ELK hunts also open August 1. Elk populations are stable in Harney Co.

Cougar hunting is open. Populations are healthy and distributed throughout the district in any area with a big game prey base. Successful hunters must check-in cougars no more than 10 days after harvest; please bring cougar in thawed and with mouth propped open for easier tissue sampling, teeth collection and tagging.

Coyote populations are fairly low throughout Harney County. Pups are starting to leave the dens, however adults are still very territorial. Coyote vocalization calls still work best until the pups start to disperse, which will be mid to late August. Be aware that bobcats and cougars may respond to predator calls, and separate licensing and season limitations exist for these species.

KLAMATH COUNTY

Fall Bear seasons open August 1st. Best prospects are in the east slope of the Cascades and in the Interstate Unit. All bears taken must be checked in at an ODFW office. Hunters should contact an office to schedule an appointment.

Cougar hunting is open year round. Best prospects are in areas with concentrations of big game.

Coyote populations are fairly low throughout Klamath County. Pups have now left their dens, however adults are still very territorial. Coyote vocalization calls still work best until the pups start to disperse, which will be mid to late August. Be aware that bobcats and cougars may respond to predator calls, and separate licensing and season limitations exist for these species.

KLAMATH WILDLIFE AREA

Seasons are now closed.

Gorr Island Unit

Gorr Island is located four miles south of the Miller Island Unit in the Klamath River, accessible only by boat. Gorr Island is open daily with no permit required during authorized seasons.

Shoalwater Bay Unit and Sesti Tgawaals Unit

Shoalwater Bay and Sesti Tgawaals are both located on the west side of Upper Klamath Lake approximately 10 miles to the north and west of Klamath Falls. Shoalwater Bay and Sesti Tgawaals Unit are both open for hunting daily with no permit required during authorized seasons.

Miller Island Unit

The Miller Island Unit is located 6 miles south and west of Klamath Falls. The Miller Island Unit is open to hunting on authorized hunt days (please see the 2013-14 Oregon Game Bird Regulations for more information) on a first-come, first-served basis by permit.

Waterfowl Hunting

Waterfowl hunting is now closed. Klamath Basin waterfowl numbers are available on the US Fish and Wildlife website.

Upland Game Bird Hunting is now closed.

A Wildlife Area Parking Permit is now required to park on the Wildlife Area. Cost is $7 daily or $22 annually. Free with purchase of hunting license; just be sure to put it on your dashboard. Buy online or at an ODFW office that sells licenses or at a license sales agent.

Overnight camping is not allowed on the Miller Island Unit. If you have any questions, please contact Klamath Wildlife Area at (541) 883-5734 or thomas.r.collom@state.or.us

LAKE COUNTY

Ground Squirrels are above ground and active. All of the opportunity for squirrel shooting is on private land, hunters must get permission from the landowner.

cougar
Cougar
- Royalty Free Image-

Cougar hunting is open. Populations are healthy due to good habitat and prey base. If hunters can find a fresh cougar kill, calling within a ½ mile of that kill can be very effective. Mule deer herds are still using spring green up, but are starting to move toward summer ranges. Cougar hunting near big game herds increases the chance for success.

Coyote pairs have pups and are very territorial. From now through June the most effective calls will be coyote vocalizations. Prey distress calls will still work but are less effective.

SUMMER LAKE WILDLIFE AREA

This section was updated on March 10, 2014

All game bird hunting seasons have ended and discharging of firearms is prohibited.

Please contact Summer Lake Wildlife Area at (541) 943-3152 or email martin.j.stlouis@state.or.us for additional information.

MALHEUR COUNTY

Fire and Drought Most of SE Oregon is in extreme drought conditions however timely spring rains in March and April resulted in good growth of annual grasses creating prime conditions for wildfire. Hunters are reminded to check with the appropriate land management agency for fire restrictions and to follow those restrictions.

Water is extremely limited in places and is impacting distribution of wildlife and livestock. Please avoid camping near limited water sources.

Cougar hunting is open. Populations are healthy and distributed throughout the district in any area with a big game prey base. Successful hunters must check-in cougars no more than 10 days after harvest; please bring cougar in thawed and with mouth propped open for easier tissue sampling, teeth collection and tagging.

Coyote hunting is available throughout the district. Coyote pups are dispersing and can be responsive to calls this time of year.

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 Southeast Zone Viewing

HARNEY COUNTY

Resident breeding waterfowl with broods are abundant around Malheur Lake.

Sandhill cranes can be found in agricultural fields throughout the Harney Basin.

White Faced Ibis
White-faced Ibis
- Photo by Greg Gillson-

Lesser yellow legs, killdeer, avocets, black-necked stilts, white-faced ibis, curlews, willets, pelicans, egrets and a variety of grebes species are a few of what can be seen. Forester’s terns, black terns, franklins, ring-billed and California gulls can also be found.

A large number of breeding passerine species and woodpeckers can be found in National Forest land throughout the county. Malheur National Wildlife Refuge is the summer home to some unique passerines and is an excellent place for birding.

Raptors continue to be found throughout the area. You should be able to view osprey around lakes and reservoirs, golden eagles, a few bald eagles, red-tailed hawks, northern harriers, prairie falcons and ferruginous hawks.

Bighorn sheep viewing will be very difficult at this time as sheep are having their lambs and will stay near steep rugged terrain. Viewers are urged not to disturb sheep during this sensitive time period.

Mule deer, antelope and elk young can be seen traveling with mothers. Fawns are rarely abandoned by their parents so if you see young hiding in the brush, leave it alone! 7/7/14.

KLAMATH COUNTY

Klamath Falls Area

White-faced ibis: These aquatic birds are colonial nesting birds; they nest in the emergent vegetation at Lower Klamath Refuge. They are readily observed foraging in flooded pastures south of Klamath Falls.

Canada goose broods are feathered now and are beginning to fly. Duck nesting is well underway and best areas to observe broods are at Klamath Wildlife Area and Lower Klamath Refuge or other wetland areas.

American white pelicans can be readily observed on Upper Klamath and Agency Lakes. These large piscivorous (fish-eating) aquatic birds are a colonial nesting species that nest in only a few locations in the Klamath Basin including Clear Lake Refuge, Lower Klamath Refuge, and on Upper Klamath Lake.

Many raptors are well into nesting season with fledging occurring at this time. Many times, young raptors may jump out of their nest just prior to being capable of flight, yet the adults will continue feeding and protecting their young until they are capable of flight. 7/29/14.

Klamath Wildlife Area

A Wildlife Area Parking Permit is required to park on the Wildlife Area. Cost is $7 daily or $22 annually. Free with purchase of hunting license. Buy online or at an ODFW office that sells licenses or at a license sales agent. Learn more.

Klamath Basin waterfowl numbers are available on the US Fish and Wildlife website.

Overnight camping is not allowed on the Miller Island Unit. If you have any questions, please contact Klamath Wildlife Area at (541) 883-5734. 2/3/13.

LAKE COUNTY

All migrations are over and birds present in the county are summer residents. The Chewaucan and Summer Lake basins have shallow flooded hay fields and wetlands and will provide the best viewing opportunities for shore and water birds. Goose Lake is dry and most of the Warner Valley lakes are dry or very low.

Lake Abert is very low and there was not enough snow pack to substantially increase water levels. The low water will result in reduced invertebrate production so there will not be large concentrations of shore birds and water birds as is usual for this time of year. Most of the common species will be present but in substantially reduced numbers.

Mule deer and elk have had their fawns or calves. Fawns and calves will hide between nursing until they are old enough to travel with their mother. If you find a fawn or calf leave it alone, the mother is nearby and will come pick it up after you leave the area. 6/17/14.

Summer Lake Wildlife Area

This section was updated on July 21, 2014.

Summer Lake Wildlife Area requires a new calendar year 2014 $7 daily parking permit or a $22 annual parking permit. Parking permits can be purchased at any ODFW license agent or through the ODFW website. Locally, parking permits can be purchased at the Summer Lake Store, 1.3 miles north of Headquarters.

Vehicle access to the Wildlife Viewing Loop remains open, but major dike roads (Bullgate, Windbreak and Work Road) are now closed to reduce disturbance to nesting and brood rearing waterbirds. Non-motorized access is permitted, and the Wildlife Viewing Loop will remain open to motor vehicle travel until early fall.

Wetland conditions are fair; semi-permanent marshes and sizeable areas of seasonally flooded wetlands are receiving heavy waterbird use. Water levels in most seasonal wetlands and some semi-permanent marsh units are beginning to recede due to reduced flows and increased evapotranspiration due to hot summer temperatures. . Emergent vegetation is growing vigorously and submerged aquatic plants are very prolific.

Breeding season continues for all nesting species. Incubation is continuing for late and re-nesters and broods are very numerous at this time. If birds are flushed off nests or broods are encountered, please move away to reduce disturbance.

Also, area users are reminded that running or training of dogs is prohibited, except by permit.

Waterfowl

Waterfowl populations are stable now and breeding season continues. Birds are widely dispersed across the entire wildlife area due to excellent habitat conditions.

Canada Geese

Canada Geese
- Photo by Dave Budeau -

Canada geese are widely scattered across the wildlife area’s wetlands. Incubation is over and brood rearing continues for a few late nesters. The molt continues and many geese remain flightless. Some family groups have completed the molt and are flighted.

Duck broods are being observed on a regular basis now. Recently hatched, later nesting gadwall are especially abundant. Some early hatching mallards have attained flight at this time. Large flocks of drakes are becoming very apparent as they begin to enter the molt.

Other nesting duck species, especially the later nesting gadwall and re-nesters continue to incubate. Gadwall hens on nests can be readily found along road shoulders and along dikes.

Please keep dogs under close control during this critical time in the life cycle of breeding birds, nests can be encountered nearly anywhere.

Resident trumpeter swans number about 15-20 non-breeders, all part of restoration efforts, can be found scattered across the wildlife area. One pair successfully nested this year and are rearing cygnets at this time. All of these birds will be neck-banded with green collars and white alphanumeric symbols. Viewers are encouraged to “read” the collars and report them to wildlife area personnel. Collars will have the Greek letter Theta (Ѳ) and two side-ways laying numerals that are read from the body toward the head.

Shorebirds, waders and other waterbirds

Shorebird numbers are increasing at this time as fall migration is now underway and breeding season is winding down. American avocet, black-necked stilt, killdeer, Wilson’s phalaropes and their chicks are beginning to form large post-breeding flocks. A large number of migrants from northerly and adjacent nesting locales are staging in good number at this time. Least and western sandpipers, lesser and greater yellowlegs, red-necked and Wilson’s phalaropes and long-billed dowitchers are especially numerous at this time. Most long-billed curlews and willets have begun their southward migration and have departed the area. Snowy plovers have largely departed the area, but last week a nest and recently hatched chick was observed. Other species continue to rear broods.

Now is the time to look for unusual vagrants passing through the area.

Both California and ring-billed gulls remain in good numbers and a large number of chicks on the island in E. Link Unit are dispersing and fledging. Migrant Franklin’s and sometimes Bonaparte’s gulls are occasionally observed.

Caspian and Forster’s terns are fairly numerous and both species are continuing to nest with about 15 Caspian tern chicks hatched on the E. Link Island. Forster’s terns are widely scattered across semi-permanent wetlands and successfully nested in most areas. Black terns continue to be observed sometimes in good number as migrants move through the area.

American white pelican and double-crested cormorants are fairly numerous. A small number of cormorants (30-40) successfully nested in the Gold Dike Impoundment this year and brood rearing is underway.

Sandhill cranes are widely scattered across the area. Crane chicks or “colts” are being reared at this time.

Non-breeders and other migrants continue to stage as well, especially in the Foster Place grain fields and at the head of Summer Lake.

American coots remain very numerous and a large number of broods and dispersing juveniles can be found at this time.

Grebes (eared, western, pied-billed and Clark’s) are rearing chicks at this time and eared grebes are especially numerous in the North Levee Impoundment. A few late nesting individuals continue to incubate.

American Bittern
American Bittern
- Photo by Greg Gillson-

A few American bittern, great blue herons, great egrets and good numbers of white-faced ibis continue to be observed.

White-faced ibis along with great egrets have established a breeding colony and small foraging flocks and dispersing chicks can be found scattered across the entire wildlife area. Black-crowned night-herons and probably Franklin’s gulls are also nesting nearby.

Raptors and others

Resident raptors, especially red-tailed hawks are scattered throughout the Wildlife Area as well as on private lands along Hwy 31. Swainson’s hawks are now present around Headquarters and on the north end of the area.

Northern harriers are commonly observed over marsh and hay meadows and newly fledged chicks are becoming very apparent.

Bald and golden eagle can be occasionally observed. A few locally nesting pairs can be found hunting across the area. Adult bald eagles are frequently observed roosting in the River Ranch area.

Prairie falcons are frequently observed and peregrine falcons have been observed recently hunting migrant waterfowl and shorebirds.

Ospreys (3 pairs) have returned to nesting platforms and are rearing chicks at this time.

Great horned owls can be found scattered across the entire wildlife area, especially in the trees at campgrounds. Breeding season is over and most chicks have fledged.

Short-eared owls have been observed recently.

Upland game birds

California quail and ring-necked pheasants are widely scattered across the north end of the wildlife area. Pheasant and quail broods are being seen on a regular basis now.

Passerines

Tree swallows are very active around nest boxes scattered across the area. Barn and cliff swallow nests can be found on buildings scattered around the area. Chick rearing for all swallow species is underway and many have already fledged. Swallows are beginning to form large flocks now, in preparation for migration. Vaux’s swift are heard regularly over Headquarters on a daily basis and the occasional white-throated swift can sometimes be observed.

Eurasian collared doves remain very numerous at Headquarters Complex and mourning doves continue to be observed. Calling by both species can be heard throughout the day and nesting continues.

American and sometimes lesser goldfinches continue to be observed in fair numbers at Headquarters. Savannah sparrows are very common along dikes and levees. American robins, cedar waxwings, yellow warblers and Bullock’s orioles are fairly abundant around Headquarters now. Common yellowthroats are very numerous in marsh areas and actively singing. Western wood-pewee is a fairly common flycatcher species at Headquarters. Western kingbirds and ash-throated flycatchers are sometimes heard calling during the early morning hours. Warbling vireos can be heard calling most mornings and black-headed grosbeaks were observed over the past week.

Hummingbird activity is picking-up at the Headquarters feeders, probably due to wildflowers drying out in surrounding locations. Over the weekend, more than 20 individuals were found. Black-chinned, calliope and rufous have been observed recently. Bullock’s orioles are utilizing the feeders as well.

Marsh wrens and song sparrows can be found in dense stands of tall emergent hardstem bulrush and broad-leaved cattail and are very numerous.

Brewer’s, red-winged and yellow-headed blackbirds are very numerous at this time and nesting is winding down and brood rearing is underway.

Facilities and Access

Please remember: Calendar year 2014 parking permits are required!

Summer Lake Wildlife Area requires a $7 daily parking permit or a $22 annual parking permit. Parking permits can be purchased at any Point of Sale Agent or through the ODFW website.

Locally, parking permits can be purchased at the Summer Lake Store, 1.3 miles north of Headquarters.

The Wildlife Viewing Loop is open, but major dike roads (Bullgate, Windbreak and Work Road) are now closed to motor vehicles in order to reduce disturbance to staging waterbirds and breeding waterfowl species. The Wildlife Viewing Loop will remain open until early fall.

All secondary roads and dikes continue to remain closed to motor vehicles and cross-country motor vehicle travel is prohibited.

Camping is permitted at four sites on the Wildlife Area. Campgrounds are primitive but each has vault toilets, trash barrels and a few picnic tables.

Also, area users are reminded that running of training of dogs is prohibited, except by permit.

Habitat

Currently nearly most of the wildlife area’s wetlands are fairly well flooded although several units are beginning to recede due to reduced water supply and increase evapotranspiration.

Bullgate Refuge remains dry in preparation for wetland enhancement work to take place during the next several months. Once construction activities begin, viewers will need to be aware of heavy equipment and large dump truck traffic.

Summer Lake is nearly dry at this time. A limited amount of water is flowing into the northern portion of the lake now, but the remainder of the playa is dry. Exposed and newly flooded emergent marsh areas and muddy shorelines will provide good habitat conditions post-breeding season shorebird staging.

Emergent wetland vegetation is actively growing across all wetland areas. New growth of broad-leaf cattail is progressing rapidly, in some areas it is over 5-6 feet tall. Submerged aquatic plants are filling the water columns of nearly all ponds.

Upland habitat remains in excellent condition with considerable residual vegetation and extensive new growth of grasses and forbs that is providing high quality food and cover for many wildlife species.

Planted tree and shrub plots are providing excellent sheltered sites for many wildlife species. Nearly all species are well leafed out and many are flowering and fruit is being set at this time.

Please contact Summer Lake Wildlife Area at (541) 943-3152 or e-mail martin.j.stlouis@state.or.us for additional information.

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