Arizona Fishing Is Fine
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April 6, 2007 News Release
The Arizona Game and Fish Department is
seeking your feedback to help us with our Fisheries planning efforts. We need
your input to determine fishing participation in Arizona waters.
Please take a moment to complete a brief
survey. It should take no more than 5 minutes to complete. We will be asking for
more detailed information about fishing in a follow-up survey very soon. To
begin the survey, please click on the link below.
Arizona fishing is hot... and cold. You get to do both.
Arizona fishing waters offer huge contrasts. Warm desert lakes and cold high
country waters are less than two hours apart. (The photo above is of the fog
drifting off Lake Mary on a cool spring morning.)
Our desert lakes offer great warm water angling. And our beautiful high
country lakes and streams provide great cold water angling.
Arizona Fishing News from
Arizona Game and Fish
adds to conservation lands
Arizona fishing in the state's central and western desert
year-around sport, even in the very hot summer months.
Speaking of hot... when it gets too hot for day fishing,
desert anglers often switch to nights
and the early morning hours.
You can find more central Arizona
fishing information here.
Arizona fishing in the desert lakes offers lots of action and
excitement. Healthy bass, catfish, and crappie populations are the rule.
But you often need a boat and proper gear to fish the more remote parts of
our larger lakes.
Compare that with the smaller and very accessible cold water trout lakes and streams
South of Flagstaff.
Arizona fishing in our high country
restful to your eyes and spirit. Although the lakes are smaller, they
are rarely crowded.
Arizona fishing is better in the spring and fall seasons,
but that's usually true all
around the West. In our case it's true for both warm and cold waters.
March, April, October, and November, while most anglers are looking to the desert lakes, a few
are in the high country enjoying great trout fishing action.
||Click on the box...
and have Google start putting money in your bank account!
Arizona fishing South of Flagstaff offers you a choice of several lakes and streams, including:
- Ashurst Lake
- Coconino Reservoir
- Kinnikinick Lake
- Upper Lake Mary
- Lower Lake Mary
- Oak Creek
- West Fork (of Oak Creek)
With two exceptions, all of the waters listed above are accessed from Lake
Mary Road. This road runs south from Flagstaff to Clints Well, where it meets
Oak Creek and the West Fork. Highway 89A follows Oak Creek north of Sedona,
through Oak Creek Canyon..
Ashurst Lake (pictured above) is a popular lake, for
camping as well as fishing.
Coconino Reservoir is a small lake reached by a very rough
road south from Ashurst Lake.
Lower Lake Mary often suffers from a lack of water, but
can produce fast action for stocked trout in the early spring. The lake is full, and
good fishing is happening now.
Our local waters offer you a variety of fish, including rainbow trout, brown trout, northern and walleye pike, and even a few bass and crappie.
The links below provides more information.
These waters also offer a huge bonus. Most of them boast nearby campgrounds or day use areas that offer shade and cool breezes.
Fishing in the high country lakes
South of Flagstaff offers a wonderful summer retreat to the cool mountains.
One weekend per month is great medicine for desert dwellers.
Arizona fishing can be successful and satisfying without being hot. Get out and
catch a few.
Flagstaff Fishing How I
did on my last fishing trip.
Central Arizona Desert Lakes
My Favorite Fishing Tackle Supplier
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2004-2006 Fred Doyle. All Rights Reserved.