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ODFW WEEKLY RECREATION REPORT
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Southeast Zone Map

Weekly Recreation Report: Southeast Zone

April 28, 2015

 Southeast Zone Fishing

Weekend fishing opportunities

  • Trout fishing on the Blitzen River around Page Springs continues to be good with fish taking dry flies when a mid-day hatch is present.
  • Phillips Reservoir is scheduled to be stocked this week.
  • Krumbo Reservoir and Burns Pond were recently stocked with trout last week and fishing should be good.
  • Several small creeks in the Klamath Basin opened for fishing Saturday, April 25. Many will be open to the use of bait under new rules beginning in 2015.
  • With warm weather in the forecast, fishing for largemouth bass in Willow Valley Reservoir and Dog Lake could pick up later this week.
  • Lake of the Woods was stocked last week with trophy rainbow trout and fishing was excellent from shore and boat.

If your favorite fishing spot is no longer listed

It’s probably because that river, lake or reservoir is closed for the season, inaccessible due to snow and bad roads, or offers limited fishing opportunities during the winter months. These water bodies will re-appear in the Recreation Report when they re-open next spring, or when access and/or opportunity improves.

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.

ANA RESERVOIR: hatchery rainbow trout, hybrid bass

The reservoir is high and launching boats is possible. Hybrid bass are traditionally targeted using crank baits; however they can be caught in the reservoir using various methods including bait. Trout are averaging 12 to 14-inches and hybrid bass larger than 20-inches are not uncommon. The reservoir was stocked in early April with 12 to 14-inch rainbow trout and fishing reports are good.

A new state record hybrid bass (white and striped bass cross) was caught in Ana Reservoir on Dec. 10. The fish was caught using a Rapala crankbait on 10 lb. test line and measured 31½ inches with a girth of 24 inches. The fish weighed 19 lbs. 12 oz. The potential new state record is 1 ½ inches longer and 1 lb. heavier than the previous record of 18 lbs. 9 oz. caught in 2009.

ANA RIVER: trout

Fishing should be good for rainbow trout in Ana River. The Ana River is spring fed and rainbow trout are active throughout the year. The river was sampled on June 5, 2014 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 where access is more difficult. Anglers can access these trout by floating the river in a pontoon or float tube.

Caddis flies are the dominant invertebrate. Small blue winged olive (size 18) mayflies should be hatching. Ana River is a great match the hatch fly fishing river with good hatches throughout the spring. Hatches typically occur during the afternoon from 12-3 p.m. the best time. Small mayfly hatches are typically best on overcast days with light rain or snow.

Tui chub and pit roach are abundant in the river therefore casting large flies or lures can be effective for catching larger fish.

Ana River is a good TROUT 365 fishery – good trout fishing 365 days a year.

ANNIE CREEK: brook trout, brown trout and rainbow trout

Annie Creek opened Saturday, April 25 to fishing. Bait will be allowed in Annie Creek beginning this year. Fishing should be only fair for brook trout as fish density is low in Annie Creek. Flows are low and fishable for this time of year. A few brown trout also are available. Most fish caught are under 8 inches. Best access is at the USFS snowpark off Hwy 62.

BALM CREEK RESERVOIR: rainbow trout, smallmouth bass, crappie

The reservoir was drained October 2014. Trout will be restocked in May, if the water level is adequate.

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

No recent fishing reports. The reservoir is currently at 66 percent of capacity and one boat ramp is useable based on the Bureau of Reclamation website. 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: redband trout

The Blitzen River has been flowing between 100 and 115 cfs with water temperatures around 10oC. Water clarity has been great and the warmer temperatures should make the fish more active. There is active spawning going on so please use caution when wading in the river and avoid gravel bars whenever possible. Redband trout redds will be visible in tailouts and other areas so please do not disturb these or the spawning fish.

Recent reports indicate that fishing around the Page Springs Campground has been productive and fish have been taking dry flies when a mid-day hatch is present. Anglers have also had some success swinging weighted streamers. Fish are being caught all the way up to the confluence with Fish Creek and there have been a lot fisherman hiking in the canyon above Page Springs.

The East Canal, Bridge Creek, mainstem Blitzen above Bridge Creek and the Little Blitzen River are open for catch-and-release fishing for trout. Anglers willing to hike/bike the 3 miles into Bridge Creek have reported good success near the lower canyon. The South Loop Road is still closed for the winter (generally opens near the end of April), which limits access to the upper portions of the Blitzen.

BLUE LAKE: hatchery rainbow trout

Blue Lake is likely inaccessible due to snow. Fishing is not recommended at this time. 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 in the summer of 2014. 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.

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

The reservoir is at 68 percent of capacity and the boat ramp is useable based on the Bureau of Reclamation website. No recent fishing reports.

BURNS POND: trout, bass

Fishing has been good for legal-sized rainbow trout. The pond was stocked with legal-sized rainbow trout the week of April 20 and anglers have been catching these fish and some holdovers from last year.

The pond is about halfway full and should continue to fill up as the spring progresses and irrigation season starts. Fishing should continue to be good throughout the spring and summer.

BURNT RIVER: rainbow trout

Closed to fishing until April 25, 2015.

CALAHAN CREEK (LONG CREEK-SYCAN AREA): brook trout and redband trout

Calahan Creek opened to fishing Saturday, April 25. The fishing regulation has changed from flies and lures only to bait allowed. Fishing should be good for small brook trout, most less than 10-inches. Flows are low and fishable.

The lowermost 400-00 road crossing offers the best fishing. Please respect private property as most of Calahan Creek occurs on Green Diamond Lumber Company. Green Diamond currently allows public access to fishing and hunting.

CAMPBELL LAKE: brook trout, rainbow trout

Access is currently blocked by snow.

CAMPBELL RESERVOIR: redband trout, largemouth bass, crappie

The reservoir is just outside of Bly on the road to Dairy Creek. Deming Creek irrigation ditch feeds the reservoir. Campbell Reservoir should be fair for redband trout. Fishing for crappie should improve with warming weather.

CHEWAUCAN RIVER: redband trout

The river downstream of Paisley closed to trout fishing after Oct. 31. The river upstream of Hwy 31 at Paisley is open and the use of bait in this section of the river is PROHIBITED! River flow near the town of Paisley is 105 cfs. Flows are a little high for good fishing.

CHICKAHOMINY RESERVOIR: trout

No recent fishing reports but fishing is expected to be slow. The reservoir is low but the boat ramp may be useable. The bottom portion of the boat ramp is submerged in water but use caution when launching here during low water as unforeseen obstacles may be present. The reservoir may be murky following recent high winds in the area.

Due to poor habitat conditions in Chickahominy Reservoir over the last year and projected poor conditions this year, ODFW will not be stocking the reservoir. If conditions improve, then the stocking program in this reservoir will be reinstated.

CORRAL CREEK (SF Sprague): brook trout and brown trout

Corral Creek is a tributary to upper SF Sprague River on Fremont National Forest. Corral Creek opened to fishing Saturday, April 25. The fishing regulation has changed from flies and lures only to bait allowed. Fishing should be good for small brook trout. Corral Creek campground and Gearhart Wilderness trails are nearby.

COTTONWOOD MEADOWS: rainbow trout, brook trout

Fishing should be good from the shore. Flies and lures that mimic fat head minnows are productive. Fish are also feeding heavily on small, black midges this time of year.

COTTONWOOD RESERVOIR (Harney County): rainbow trout

No recent fishing reports but this is generally a good place to fish in the late spring/early summer.

COTTONWOOD RESERVOIR (Lake County): native redband trout

No recent fishing reports. The reservoir is accessible and ice-free. Redband trout exceeding five pounds are available. Fishing is typically slow but casting lures or flies that mimic fat minnows can be productive. Cast lures or flies to the shoreline. Many redband trout are currently spawning in Cottonwood Creek and tributaries.

COW LAKES: largemouth bass, white crappie, brown bullheads, rainbow trout

No recent fishing reports. 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.

DEADHORSE LAKE: rainbow trout

No recent fishing reports. Access is currently blocked by snow. When the lake becomes accessible, fishing should be good.

DELINTMENT LAKE: trout

No recent fishing reports but Delintment Lake is generally a good place to catch holdover trout in the spring.

DEMING CREEK: redband trout and bull trout

Deming Creek now opens to fishing on April 25, 2015. Previously Deming Creek was open the fourth Saturday in May. Most redband trout are less than 8-inches. Fishing for bull trout is closed. Flies and lures only; no bait is allowed to protect unique redband trout and bull trout.

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

No recent report but the reservoir is ice free.

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

There have been reports of good largemouth fishing, and with warming weather it should only get better. Fishing should continue to improve for warmwater fish such as crappie, largemouth bass and brown bullhead with increasing water temperatures.

DUNCAN RESERVOIR: rainbow trout

No recent reports but water level is up to the boat ramp.

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

Open to fishing all year. 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.

Access is available off Westside Road at Fourmile Springs. A small car topper boat or canoe can improve fishing access at this area.

Anglers should be aware of private property around this area and can check Klamath County Land Ownership for information.

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

Fourmile Lake will be stocked with trophy and legal rainbow trout the week of May 11. These rainbow trout were going to be stocked in Holbrook Reservoir. Holbrook is expected to be very low this summer and may possibly go dry. The road into Fourmile is no longer blocked by snow. Anglers can call Lake of the Woods Resort for more information.

The lake is 50 percent full and launching boats might be challenging. Fourmile Lake levels

Fishing is best in early morning and late evening when the lake has less wind. A few nice brook trout and lake trout have been caught so far this year.

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

No recent report. The lake is only 17 percent full, which makes launching boats challenging if possible. Fishing is slow.

HAINES POND: rainbow

The pond was stocked with rainbow trout the first week of April.  This pond will not be stocked again until fall.

HEART LAKE: rainbow trout, kokanee

Access is available. Fishing should be fair for rainbow trout. No recent reports.

HOLBROOK RESERVOIR: rainbow trout

Access is available. Fishing is not recommended at this time, as the reservoir was dry last year. It will be stocked this year, however on a smaller scale.  Check the stocking schedule online for details.

HWY 203 POND: trout, bass, bluegill

The pond was stocked with rainbow trout the second full week of April.

JACKSON CREEK (UPPER WILLIAMSON RIVER): brook trout

Jackson Creek will open April 25 with the use of bait allowed. A primitive USFS campground exists on the creek. Fishing should be good for small brook trout. Flows are low.

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

Fishing should improve later this week for warmwater fish such as crappie, pumpkinseed sunfish and brown bullhead catfish with water temperatures increasing. Water temperature is currently peaking at 60 degrees. The reservoir is turbidtherefore anglers should try lures with high visibility and scent.

Boats can be launched in several locations in the reservoir. Unimproved ramps occur just north and south of the Highway 66 bridge crossing. No fees are required to launch at these locations.

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.

UPPER KLAMATH AND AGENCY LAKES: native redband trout and yellow perch

Fishing is good as turbidity has decreased and water temperature continues to increase. Fishing is best from boat (trolling spoon or plugs) but bank anglers are also catching fish using dead minnows or worms. Fishing is generally slow with catch rates averaging 7 hours per redband from boat and 30 hours per redband from the shore but the fish captured are large. The lake is 0.5 feet below full pool. Water temperature has increased and is peaking around 60 degrees. Fishing success should improve with improving weather. Klamath Lake is managed for true trophy trout. Redband trout average 21-inches and around four pounds in the fishery.

Redband trout to be released should not be removed from the water; revive by cradling and moving fish back and forth through the water to pump water over the gills. If redband swallow your lure or bait, cut the line. ODFW also encourages use of single, barbless hooks if fish are going to be released. It is unlawful to continue to fish for the same type of fish after taking and retaining a catch or possession limit.

Upper Klamath Lake is a good TROUT 365 fishery – good trout fishing 365 days a year.

KLAMATH RIVER: native rainbow-redband trout

Keno Dam to J.C Boyle Reservoir

The section from Keno Dam to J.C. Boyle Reservoir is open to fishing. Fishing is fair but is the one of the only options for fishing in rivers in the early spring in the Klamath Area. The current flow is 996 cfs. Water temperatures are averaging around 58 degrees. Flows are fair for a successful fishing outing.

The Klamath River is a rugged river with extremely difficult wading. The river is also always turbid. ODFW recommends wearing studded wading shoes, wading belt, and polarized glasses to observe boulders. Fish can also be landed easier with a landing net in the fast pocket water. Most fish being captured are less than 16 inches. Most fish are feeding on minnows. Fishing remains open throughout the fall and winter. Many redband trout are returning from spawning. Redband trout typically do not spawn in this section of river.

J.C. Boyle Dam to J.C Boyle Powerhouse

The Klamath River between JC Boyle Dam to JC Boyle Powerhouse offers good spinner fishing. Fly fishing should be good as well with stonefly and mayfly nymphs working well. Most fish in this section are small and average 10 inches. Below the springs this section remains near a constant 360 cfs of flow and water temperatures are much warmer in this section. Fishing is best below the spring inputs. The springs start to discharge into the river approximately 1 mile below J.C. Boyle Dam. This section of river requires a hike down steep grade to the river with the exception of the area just above the powerhouse. This is your best bet for fishing in the Klamath Basin due to fishable flows. Look for giant salmonfly beginning to hatch.

J.C. Boyle Powerhouse to State Line with California

Below the JC Boyle powerhouse the fish get slightly larger than the aforementioned reaches and average 12 inches but rarely exceed sixteen inches. River flows in this section are typically quite high during the day. 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 but few fish were observed rising. Look for backeddies and foam lines for rising fish. Most fish are in the 6-8 inch range but numerous 12 inch fish can be caught with 16 inches the maximum. Flows below the powerhouse will typically be high during all daylight hours. Flow release estimates have been discontinued until next spring. Check out the USGS website for flow information. Fishing will be slow due to high flows.

Klamath River is a good TROUT 365 fishery – good trout fishing 365 days a year.

KRUMBO RESERVOIR: trout, bass

A recent change in Malheur National Wildlife Refuge policy has allowed year-round fishing at this reservoir. However, no ice-fishing is allowed. The 2015 fishing regulations will note the year-round fishing regulation. Anglers have reported moderate success for rainbow trout up to 19-inches this spring. Krumbo was stocked with legal-sized trout during the week of April 6 and again during the week of April 20, 2015.

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

Fishing was excellent last week from shore and boat near the lodge for planted trophy rainbow trout. Fishing is expected to continue to be good this week.
Fishing is fair for yellow perch. Yellow perch can also be caught using small bait. Fishing for brown bullhead should also be fair. A few large holdover rainbow trout are being captured. Trophy brown trout are available. The lake will be stocked again with trophy and legal rainbow trout the week of May 8.

Take an active role in the management of Oregon fisheries! ODFW will be releasing rainbow trout with bright orange tags near the dorsal fins throughout the year beginning next week to evaluate, harvest, survival, and growth, but we need your help. If you catch a tagged fish, please report it ODFW. Some tags include rewards of up to $50, and fish can be kept or released. If you release a fish, please write down the tag number and release the fish with the tag intact. If the tag includes a reward, the tag must be removed from the fish and returned to ODFW to receive the reward. Anglers should report and return tags to ODFW Klamath Falls Field Office at 1850 Miller Island Road West Klamath Falls, OR 97603. Phone number is (541) 883-5732. Anglers can also report tagged fish online at the ODFW web site. Reporting forms will also be available at Lake of the Woods Resort and Store. One angler has already returned a tag worth $50 from last week’s stocking of rainbow trout.

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

LOFTON RESERVOIR: rainbow trout

No recent reports, however water level is up to boat ramp and fishing is rumored to be good.

LONG CREEK (Sycan River): brook trout, redband trout, bull trout

Long Creek opened to fishing on April 25. Fishing should be good for brook trout and redband trout in lower Long Creek.

LOST RIVER: largemouth bass, brown bullhead, yellow perch

Lost River is open to fishing all year. Public access is available at Crystal Springs day use area. Anglers can fish from the specifically designed bridge for fishing at this location. Currently, your best option on the Lost River is to fish for brown bullhead. Brown bullhead can be caught by fishing baits near the bottom. Boats can be launched from an improved boat ramp at Crystal Springs. Fishing should be good for largemouth bass if you can find them. Sacramento perch have been captured below Horseshoe Dam. This is one of the only locations in the state to capture this fish.

MALHEUR RESERVOIR: hatchery rainbow trout

No recent fishing reports but the reservoir is expected to be low and fishing should continue to be very slow.

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

Water releases from Warm Springs Reservoir have been around 350 cfs as of April 27. Fishing is expected to be poor but may pick up with increased spring flows.

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

No recent fishing reports.

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

No recent fishing reports.

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

No recent fishing reports.

MANN LAKE: cutthroat trout

Anglers have reported slow fishing on Mann Lake recently with fish occasionally taking nymphs and spinners. Most fish are around 18-inches long, with some trout over 20-inches being caught. Recent high winds may have mixed the lake, resulting in murky colored water.

MILLER LAKE: brown trout, kokanee, rainbow trout, brook trout

The lake is accessible. Trophy brown trout are available but fishing is typically slow. Anglers can call the Chemult Ranger District of the USFS (541-365-7001) for more information.

The 12 mile gravel road into Miller Lake is in horrible condition with numerous washboards.

MUD LAKE: hatchery rainbow trout

The reservoir is dry.

MURRAY RESERVOIR: trout

The reservoir is low for this time of year.

The reservoir was stocked with rainbow trout the third week of April.

NORTH POWDER POND: rainbow trout

The pond was stocked with rainbow trout the first full week of April.

OVERTON RESERVOIR: rainbow trout

Fishing for rainbows is good, reports of 10-inch plus fish. Access to the reservoir is good.

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

Recent reports indicate that some smallmouth and largemouth bass have already been caught in the reservoir in water depths less than 20 feet, but overall, fishing has been slow. The reservoir is at 28 percent of capacity and two boat ramps are useable based on the Bureau of Reclamation page. The county boat ramp will be closed indefinitely due to low water levels creating unsafe conditions. Users are asked to launch at the Indian Creek Boat Ramp, located 5 miles south of the county boat ramp.

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

Water releases below the dam have been around 112 cfs as of April 27. Fishing has been fair to slow depending on the time of day and location. Fish over 20-inches have been caught recently.

OWYHEE RIVER (Upper): smallmouth bass and channel catfish

No recent fishing reports, but fishing is expected to be slow.

Paiute Reservoir: hatchery rainbow trout and Lahontan cutthroat

The reservoir is nearly dry.

PHILLIPS RESERVOIR: trout, perch

The reservoir is at 44 percent of capacity. The reservoir has been stocked with legal-sized rainbow trout.

Anglers are reminded that tiger muskie are restricted to catch-and-release only. No harvest or removal from the reservoir is allowed.

PILCHER RESERVOIR: trout

The reservoir opened to fishing April 25.  This reservoir consistently provides some of the best spring reservoir rainbow trout fishing in the area. The rainbows typically range in size from 10 to 16-inches.

POISON CREEK RESERVOIR: hatchery rainbow trout

Recent reports indicate that fishing is slow but that some 14-inch holdovers have been caught.

The limit is 2 per day; please respect the fishing regulations for the reservoir.

POLE CREEK RESERVOIR: hatchery rainbow trout

Recent reports indicate that fishing is slow but that some trout around 12-inches have been caught.

PRIDAY RESERVOIR: hatchery rainbow trout

The reservoir is dry. This is great news as several illegally introduced species occurred in the reservoir and have now perished. This very productive reservoir will be stocked again once water returns -- likely in 2016.

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

Sevenmile Creek opened to fishing this Saturday, April 25. Sevenmile Creek above Nicholson road will be open to the use of bait beginning this year. Fishing will be good for brook trout as flows are low. Fishing is best above the irrigation diversion above Nicholson Road.

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

Access is available to some lakes of lower elevation.

SHERLOCK GULCH RESERVOIR: hatchery rainbow trout

No recent reports, but fish should be available for anglers to catch. The reservoir is nearly dry.

Spaulding Reservoir: hatchery rainbow trout

The reservoir is dry.

SPRING CREEK: redband trout, brown trout and brook trout

Closed to fishing until May 23, 2015. Large numbers of redband trout continue to spawn on Spring Creek at Collier State Park and make for great fish watching. Number of spawning redband trout is around 100 and still can be observed on redds.

Check out the Herald and News story and video.

SPRAGUE RIVER: redband trout, brown trout, largemouth bass and yellow perch

The entire Sprague River opens to fishing this Saturday. Fishing should be good as flows are optimum for fishing. The best places to fish are near Beatty.  Launching a boat at the public access area just upstream of Beatty near the large power lines is your best bet to access good fishing areas.

Largemouth bass and yellow perch are most abundant in the river downstream of Lone Pine.

Endangered Lost River and shortnose suckers continue to spawn in the lower river. Please do not harass or fish for these species.

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

The North Fork Sprague opened to fishing last Saturday, April 25. Fishing was slow in most areas on opening day. The North Fork Sprague above the 3372 road will be open for bait beginning this year. This section of the river is dominated with small brook trout. Fishing should be good near the meadow areas of Sandhill Crossing and Lee Thomas Crossing. Fishing will be slow in the higher gradient section of the canyon above the first 3411 road crossing. There is camping at Lee Thomas and Sandhill Crossing.

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

Fishing opened last Saturday, April 25. Fishing was very slow due to low fish density.

SUN CREEK: brook trout, bull trout, brown trout

Sun Creek will open this Saturday, April 25. Sun Creek is closed to bull trout. Only bull trout occur in upper Sun Creek just above the Sun Pass Forest bridge crossing.

SYCAN RIVER: brook trout, redband trout, brown trout (below marsh)

The Sycan River and tributaries opened this Saturday April 25. Flows are low and fishable. The best fishing is above the Sycan Marsh as the river went dry in numerous locations below the marsh last year. Fishing was very poor in the Sycan River near Coyote Bucket and Teddy Powers Meadow. The upper part of the Sycan River above Paradise Creek and Pikes crossing is dominated by brook trout. Only redband trout are below the marsh with a very rare brown trout. Bait will be allowed in the South Fork of the Sycan River this year. The mainstem Sycan River is still restricted to flies and lures only.

THOMPSON RESERVOIR: rainbow trout, largemouth bass

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

THIEF VALLEY RESERVOIR: trout

The reservoir was drained by the Lower Powder River Irrigation District in September 2014. The reservoir was not restocked with rainbow trout in November 2014 due to low water. Stocking plans for spring 2015 will be dependent on water supply.

UNITY RESERVOIR: trout, bass, crappie

The reservoir is full and should provide fair to good fishing for rainbow trout.

VEE LAKE: rainbow trout

No recent reports. Water levels at the lake are lower than normal, but trout are still available to anglers. Access by boat may be difficult as the boat ramp stops just shy of the current water levels.

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

No recent fishing reports. The reservoir is currently at 28 percent of capacity and fishing should improve as we move into the early summer.

LOWER WILLIAMSON RIVER: redband and brown trout

Closed to fishing until May 23, 2015 to protect spawning redband trout.

UPPER WILLIAMSON RIVER: redband and brook trout

The Upper Williamson River and some tributaries opened last Saturday, April 25. Fishing will be fair in most areas. Redband trout dominate the fishery on USFS land. Brook trout are abundant near the Deep Creek confluence. Flows are low for this time of year. Insect activity is increasing and fish are responding. Fishing should be good in the near future.

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

No recent reports.

You can access the reservoir and fishing is improving for warmwater fish. Fishing should continue to be good for largemouth bass. The reservoir is primarily a bass fishery as other species are either too small or density is low. Typically shore fishing is very slow. The reservoir is always turbid. Launching a boat is possible now that the boat ramp is in the water.

WOLF CREEK RESERVOIR: crappie, trout

The boat ramp is functional, and the dock is installed. Fishing has been fair for 9 to 12-inch rainbows.

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

The Wood River and all tributaries opened last Saturday, April 25. Flows in the Wood River are ideal for a successful outing. Fishing for brown trout is good with lures. Fishing will continue to get better for brown trout. Most brown trout are below Fort Klamath this time of year. Anglers can launch low profile boats at Hwy 62 and Weed Road. Brown trout feed heavily on sculpins and earthworms this time of year. No bait allowed so anglers need to mimic earthworms and sculpins with flies and lures. Bag limit remains two brown trout per day with only one over 20 inches. Most redband trout in the system are spawning or just completed spawning. All redband trout must be released in Wood River, Fort Creek and Crooked Creek.

YELLOWJACKET LAKE: trout

About 4,000 legal (8 to 11-inches) rainbow trout were stocked into the lake during the week of Oct. 3, 2014 and it will be stocked again this year in May. Fishing has been fair for holdover trout in the 12-16 inch range with one report of anglers catching their limit in less than 1.5 hours of fishing.

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  Southeast Zone Hunting

OPEN: COUGAR, SPRING TURKEY

See the turkey hunting forecast.

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. 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

Spring TURKEY season is open until May 31. Turkeys can be found in the northern portion of the county on or near national forestland.

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. Remember to pick up a 2015 tag.

Coyote populations are low throughout Harney County. They will be widely scattered on breeding territories this time of year.  Barking can be very effective for locating coyotes during the breeding season. Be aware that bobcats and cougars may respond to predator calls, and separate licensing and season limitations exist for these species.

KLAMATH COUNTY

TURKEY season is now open and hunting opportunity has been fair in the South Keno Unit. 

COUGAR season remains open with good populations. Remember check-in is mandatory for successful hunters; please bring cougar in thawed and with mouth propped open for easier tissue sampling, teeth collection and tagging.    

Excellent opportunities exist for COYOTE hunting. Greatest concentrations are around foothill areas or where wintering deer are still present and adjacent to cattle operations where spring calves are being born.  Hunters should ask for permission before entering private ground.

Controlled spring BEAR season is open until May 31. Bears have been active earlier this year due to the very mild winter. Best prospects are in the Interstate Unit and also along the east side of the Cascades. Successful hunters are reminded to check-in their bear within 10 days of harvest.

GROUND SQUIRREL hunting is picking up in Klamath County. Belding’s ground squirrels emerge in the spring for a relatively short time, and hunters are currently enjoying the short season of opportunity before the grasses and alfalfa grow tall enough to obscure the squirrels.

Almost all of the hunting opportunity in Klamath County is on private lands, and hunters are reminded to ask for permission before entering.

Shed Hunting. Most Mule deer bucks have lost their antlers. With the mild winter weather deer are widely distributed at elevations up to 6500 feet and are not restricted to traditional winter ranges. Once an antler falls off it legally becomes the property of the landowner. Therefore shed hunters need to get permission from private landowners to access their property and pick up sheds.

Cougar hunting is open year around. Populations are healthy and distributed throughout the district in any area with a big game prey base. Cougars at this time of year are generally concentrated along with their primary prey of deer and elk on big game winter ranges. Some hunters have reported limited success with calling at this time of year.

Don’t forget successful hunters must check-in cougars no more than 10 days after harvest; please bring cougar in thawed and with mouth propped open so that field staff can quickly process the animal and get you on your way.

Coyote populations are fairly low throughout Klamath County. At this time of year, mimicking coyote vocalizations can be an effective tool to bring coyotes away from their den sites and into range.  Be aware that bobcats and cougars may respond to predator calls, and separate licensing and season limitations exist for these species.

KLAMATH WILDLIFE AREA

This section was updated on April 21, 2015.

All game bird hunting seasons are now closed.

From February 1-April 30, use is restricted to public roads and parking lots to minimize disturbance to migrating waterfowl. The short birding trail next to the check station and the dog training area will remain open.

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.

LAKE COUNTY

Spring Turkey season continues thru May 31. There are very few turkey in Lake County and harvest is very low.

Spring Bear continues thru May 31. With the mild winter conditions Bear have been active since February. Access is generally good to all but the highest elevations. Hunters are asked to not drive on the few roads that remain wet and muddy. Bear must be checked in within 10 days of harvest at any ODFW field office.

Shed Hunting. Most Mule deer bucks have lost their antlers. With the mild winter weather deer are widely distributed at elevations up to 6500 feet and are not restricted to traditional winter ranges. Once an antler falls off it legally becomes the property of the landowner. Therefore shed hunters need to get permission from private landowners to access their property and pick up sheds.

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.

Coyote pair bonds have formed and calls mimicking coyote vocalizations are most effective. Be aware that bobcats and cougars may respond to predator calls, and separate licensing and season limitations exist for these species.

SUMMER LAKE WILDLIFE AREA

This section was updated on April 28, 2015

All hunting seasons on the wildlife area are closed.

Please be aware: It is unlawful to discharge firearms between February 1 and August 31 except by permit issued by ODFW.

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

MALHEUR COUNTY

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. Remember to pick up a 2015 tag.

Coyote hunting is available throughout the district. Areas with livestock feeding and calving operations are strong attractors for coyotes. Howling and territorial challenges are typically the most effective calls this time of year.

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 Southeast Zone Wildlife Viewing

HARNEY COUNTY

Waterfowl spring migration has slowed and most white geese and white-fronted geese have headed migrated north. Pintail, shoveler, wigeon, mallard, gadwall, green-winged teal, cinnamon teal and a variety of diver species can still be viewed in good numbers. Sandhill cranes can be found in agricultural fields throughout the Harney Basin.

Shorebird migration is well underway lesser yellow legs, killdeer, avocets, black-necked stilts, white-faced ibis, curlews, willets, pelicans and western grebes are some species that have arrived. A large number of franklins, ring-billed and California gulls can also be found.

The best viewing opportunities are near Burns/Hines, where flood irrigation of wet meadows is occurring. Viewing at Malheur National Wildlife Refuge will continue to improve as migration continues to develop and many species of migrant passerines will be moving through the region.

Raptors continue to be found throughout the area. You should be able to view golden eagles, bald eagles and a variety of hawks perching on telephone poles and fence posts throughout the district. Resident raptors such as northern harriers and red-tailed hawks are very easily observed in open agricultural areas along with rough-legged hawks and an occasional ferruginous.

Sage grouse are still attending leks. Binoculars or spotting scopes are needed to observe sage grouse as getting close to the leks will flush the birds.

Bighorn sheep have moved up into the steeper country.   They will be widely scattered and secretive this time of year as they prepare for lambing. Sheep can be viewed with a good pair of binoculars or spotting scope along rocky outcroppings south of Frenchglen and along the east side of the Steens. 4/27/15.

KLAMATH COUNTY

Canada goose goslings are beginning to hatch. Shorelines along the Lost and Klamath Rivers, as well as wetlands adjacent to Upper Klamath Lake and Lake Ewana and along portions of the Klamath Wildlife Area are good places to look for the spring’s earliest newborns.

Neotropical migrant passerine species including a variety of wood warblers, finches, and sparrows are becoming more abundant as their migration continues.  Listening for unique bird songs along riparian areas near streams and rivers is often a successful method at this time of year.

Big game migrations are well underway as deer, elk, and pronghorn move from lower elevation winter range to summer range. Motorists are reminded to use caution especially along Highway 97 from Chiloquin to Bend and along Highway 140 East from Dairy to Lakeview.

White-fronted geese, lesser snow geese, and Ross’ geese have mostly moved further north to their nesting grounds in the Arctic.  While most have moved on, some groups of late migrants may still be found in the lower Basin..

Greater sandhill cranes have returned from southern wintering areas. Best viewing opportunities are at Lower Klamath National Wildlife Refuge. Several large flocks of cranes have recently been observed in the Alkali Lake area and Langell Valley.

Western and Clark’s grebes have returned from southern wintering areas. Best viewing opportunities are around Upper Klamath Lake. Watch for fantastic courtship displays from these birds. These aquatic water birds nest along shorelines on floating nests constructed of old emergent vegetation.

A great opportunity for wildlife viewing is right in Klamath Falls with several options available. The Wingwatchers Trail starts right at Veterans Park along Lake Ewauna in downtown and the Link River Trail is accessed from Lakeshore Drive. Many aquatic birds can viewed as well as passerine species.

Ask for permission from the landowner before entering private lands. Please watch for game and use caution while traveling on area highways and county roads. 4/27/15.

Klamath Wildlife Area (Miller Island)

This section was updated on April 21, 2015.

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.

From February 1-April 30, use is restricted to public roads and parking lots to minimize disturbance to migrating waterfowl. The short birding trail next to the check station and the dog training area will remain open.

Spring conditions are occurring on the area and are expected to continue according to recent weather updates.

Waterfowl

Great Basin Canada geese broods are being observed all across the area. There are still decent numbers of white-fronted, lesser snow geese and Ross’s geese using the wildlife area; large flocks can be seen on the areas agricultural fields. Their numbers are continually dropping as they head further north to their nesting grounds. Canvasback, scaup, ruddy duck, ring-necked, bufflehead and common and barrows goldeneye along with other diver species can be seen in the deeper ponds/canals and Klamath River. Many different dabbler species can now be found on the area. Some of the more common species included mallard, northern pintail, northern shoveler, cinnamon teal, wigeon and gadwall. Many of the early nesting duck species have started nesting. Dabbler species are spread uniformly across the entire area. American coot abundance on the wildlife area continues to be very high and they can be found throughout the area.

Shorebirds, waders and other waterbirds

Ring-billed gulls are still observed on the area. Sandhill cranes can be observed scattered across the area and their very audible calls are becoming quite common. Killdeer, common snipe, yellow legs, American avocets and black-necked stilts are becoming an increasingly common site on the area. Several white-faced ibis were observed using the south end of the area on 3-30-15. Flocks of dunlin were observed on the area over the past week utilizing some exposed mud flats. American white pelican and double-crested cormorant are occasionally seen flying by or loafing on some of the area’s ponds. Western and pied-billed grebes are also being observed on a more regular basis. Great blue herons, great egrets, black-crowned night-herons and American bitterns are also occasionally observed on the area and should become a more common sight as the weeks go on.

Raptors

Great horned and barn owls can be seen at dusk. Red-tailed hawks, northern harriers, cooper hawks, American kestrels, prairie falcons and eagles can be seen foraging throughout the wildlife area. Ospreys are occasionally observed sitting on abandoned power poles close to the river and canals.

Upland Game Birds

California quail and the occasional ring-necked pheasant can be found scattered around the old homesteads and the headquarters area.

Passerines

Mourning and Eurasian collared dove can be found scattered over the area. American goldfinches, house finches, white crowned sparrows and Northern flickers continue to be a common site throughout the area. Tree swallows have become a very common sight across the area over the past several weeks. Marsh wrens, song sparrows, yellow-headed and red-winged blackbirds can be found in dense stands of tall emergent hard stem bulrush and broad-leaved cattail and are very numerous.

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.

LAKE COUNTY

Spring migration continues and there are new species of birds arriving almost daily. Waterfowl are abundant anywhere there is shallow flooded fields and eagle numbers have increased along with the waterfowl. The spring passerine migration appears to be early this year. Shore bird numbers are expected to be low because all of the major closed basin lakes were dry last year and have limited water this spring. That said most of the common summer resident shore birds are arriving, albeit in reduced numbers. 3/30/15.

This section was updated on April 21, 2015.

Summer Lake Wildlife Area

This section was updated on April 28, 2015.

Summer Lake Wildlife Area requires a calendar year 2015 $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.

CALENDAR YEAR 2015 PARKING PERMITS ARE NOW REQUIRED.

Vehicle access to the Wildlife Viewing Loop remains open. Major dike roads (Bullgate, Windbreak and Work Road) are now closed to motor vehicles to reduce disturbance to migrating waterbirds. Non-motorized access is permitted and should afford good viewing opportunities.

Wetland conditions are good; a majority of the area’s wetlands are open and well flooded, viewing opportunities are very good.

Waterfowl

Waterfowl populations continue to decline as spring migration continues and northern breeding species depart. Ducks remain widely scattered across the entire wildlife area. The majority of them are beginning to form pairs and were especially numerous in seasonally and intermittently flooded wetland areas.

Over the past week, the  exodus of greater white-fronted geese continued, very few remain. Lesser snow geese have also departed but occasionally a few birds can still be found. Resident Western Canada geese are fairly abundant as well, but widely distributed on nesting territories. Several newly hatched broods have been observed recently and more are expected over the next several weeks.

Migrant swans have largely moved past the area, but a few stragglers are occasionally seen, and resident trumpeter swans remain widely scattered across the wildlife area. Most of these birds a part of restoration efforts and 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 continue to increase. American avocets and black-necked stilts are very numerous. Large flocks of small sandpipers are beginning to arrive, these include dunlin, least and western. Killdeer are increasing across the entire area and nesting is underway. Long-billed dowitchers arrived and are increasing in number.  Last week saw the spring arrival of Wilson’s phalarope.  A Baird’s sandpiper was recently observed.

Please pay close attention at campgrounds, parking areas and road shoulders where nests are frequently encountered. The presence of a very vocal and displaying bird is a good sign there is a nest nearby. Wilson’s snipe are commonly heard winnowing and western willets are very vocal during the evening and early morning hours. Other migrant and breeding species should be arriving soon.

American coots continue to increase; they are widespread across the entire area. Virginia rails and soras are being seen and becoming very vocal now.

Greater sandhill cranes are increasing and breeding pairs (15-20) can be found on nesting territories scattered widely across the entire area. Territorial calling is very common during the early morning hours.  Cranes become very secretive this time of the year, however pairs are easily observed foraging is meadows along Hwy. 31

Gull (California and ring-billed) numbers remain strong, over 500 are present and Franklin’s gulls continue to be  observed in good numbers and the season’s first Bonaparte’s gulls were observed last Friday. A few Caspian terns can be found, as well as Forster’s terns and both species are increasing in number.

Grebes are increasing in number now, Clark’s, eared, pied-billed and Western have been observed recently.  Last week a horned grebe was reported.

American bittern are very vocal now; there pumper-lump calls are very noticeable especially in the early morning hours. Great blue herons can still be found and great egret and white-faced ibis numbers are increasing. American white pelicans and double-crested cormorants continue to increase in number.

Raptors and others

Northern harriers and red-tailed hawks are nesting at this time. Turkey vultures continue to increase. Ospreys have returned and all three nesting platforms are occupied.

Bald eagle numbers have declined dramatically, but locally nesting pairs can sometimes be viewed. Golden eagles, American kestrel and prairie falcons as well as accipiters (Cooper’s and sharp-shinned hawk) can sometimes be observed. Last week a ferruginous hawk was observed and the season’s first Swainson’s hawk arrived over the past weekend.

Great horned owls were found scattered across the entire wildlife area, especially in the trees at campgrounds, they remain very vocal and nesting is well underway now, at least one nest has hatched. Common barn owls are sometimes observed around Headquarters. Short-eared owls continue to be observed at several locations, especially at dusk.

Upland game birds

Fair numbers of California quail can be found and pheasants can sometimes be observed, especially around old homesteads on the north end of the wildlife area. Crowing and displaying rooster pheasants are frequently heard and seen during calm and still days. Quail are beginning to form pairs and large coveys are breaking up.

Passerines

Eurasian collared doves remain very numerous at Headquarters Complex and cooing is very commonplace throughout the day. Mourning dove numbers are increasing and coo-calling can be heard most of the day.

American and lesser goldfinches and pine siskins continue to be observed in good numbers at Headquarters. Song, savannah and migrant white-crowned sparrows are very common along dikes and levees. The Harris’ sparrow is still present, and over the past week several spotted towhees, golden-crowned, Lincoln’s and white-crowned sparrows were observed as well as Cassin’s, house and purple finches. The season’s first lark sparrow was seen last Friday.

Tree swallows are very numerous and breeding is underway; with nearly every nest box throughout the area being attended by birds. Cliff swallow nesting building activity is well underway. The first spring observation of Lewis’ woodpecker occurred over the past weekend.

American robins, evening grosbeaks and  cedar waxwings are fairly abundant around Headquarters and can be observed foraging on apple blossoms. House wrens have returned to Headquarters and can be heard singing throughout most of the day.

Warblers  continue to increase in number, yellow-rumped and orange-crowned are especially numerous.  Recently a Townsend’s warbler was reported. Expect other species to arrive in the next week or two.

Marsh wrens and song sparrows can be found in dense stands of hardstem bulrush and broad-leaved cattail throughout the wetlands and are very numerous. Common yellowthroats should make their first of spring appearance any day now.

Blackbird numbers are increasing dramatically at this time; many are beginning to disperse into wetland breeding areas. Yellow-headed blackbird numbers have increased dramatically as well as brown-headed cowbirds and Brewer’s blackbirds.

Facilities and Access

Please remember: Calendar year 2015 parking permits are required beginning on January 1, 2015!

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 remains open, but major dike roads (Bullgate, Windbreak and Work Road) are closed to motor vehicle traffic. Non-motorized access is permitted on all dikes and levees.

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.

Habitat

Currently nearly all of the wildlife area’s wetlands are open and well flooded at this time. Shallowly flooded pond margins are seeing considerable waterbird use. Warm (mid-50’s to low 70’s) daytime temperatures have resulted in a heavy midge hatch and many species of birds are actively feeding on this very important food source. Mosquitos are beginning to appear at this time, providing yet another abundant food source for many bird species.

Summer Lake is beginning to decrease in size at this time, due to increased evaporation rates associated with longer days and warmer temperatures. Irrigation season preparations are underway at this time with the filling of Ana Reservoir and as a result, the discharge of Ana Springs and Ana River flow is reduced.

Emergent wetland vegetation is lodged over due to recent strong winds allowing for good viewing into many wetland units. Green-up and growth of some sedges, cattail and rushes is starting to occur.

Upland habitat remains in excellent condition with considerable residual vegetation that is providing high quality food and cover for many wildlife species. Green-up and vigorous growth of nearly all forb and grass species is well underway. Planted tree and shrub plots are providing excellent sheltered sites and food resources for many wildlife species. Most shrub species are leafed-out and nearly all are flowering.

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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