NORTH DAKOTA OUTDOORS AND BEYOND Devils Lake say's it's still ice fishing
'Very Good' Devils Lake Winter Ice Fishing
Set to Change Seasons: SpringisComing
Devils Lake fishing runs 12 months of the year-the only difference being the amount of clothing a person needs. Ang... Posted on 4/3/14 at 7:12 PM
STAFF BLOG OUTDOORS WITH SAM COOK Grand Marais angler goes west and wins
I just learned that Curtis Blake of Grand Marais teamed up to win a big walleye tournament in late August on Devils Lake in North Dakota. Curtis is a guide at Seagull Creek Fishing Camp, which is owne... Posted on 9/9/10 at 9:17 AM
Anglers found with 100 walleyes over their limit
DEVILS LAKE, N.D. -- Five Wisconsin anglers face fines and court costs of as much as $1,725 each after being found with 100 walleyes over their limit on Devils Lake.
DEVILS LAKE, N.D. — Dustin Larson had a game plan to put walleyes in the boat on this early June morning: Pitch jigs and soft plastic tails along the edge of a shallow flooded shoreline and cover water.
These are good times for perch anglers on Devils Lake if results from recent Game and Fish Department population surveys are any indication. There’s a lot of young perch coming down the pike — providing they can get past the pike, walleyes and any other hungry mouths that might want to gobble them up.
This time of year fishing and farming often converge as anglers flock to the coulees and ditches that flow into Devils Lake. They might not offer the most pristine settings, but that’s of little consequence to the pike and walleyes that run upstream to spawn.
A new indoor public fish-cleaning station now is open on Devils Lake. According to Suzie Kenner, executive director of the Devils Lake Convention and Visitors Bureau, the 20-foot-by-32-foot fish cleaning facility opened at 6 a.m. Jan. 19 and is located just south of Ed’s Bait Shop along state Highway 20.
Earlier this month, Roger Hollevoet called it a career, retiring as project leader of the federal agency’s Devils Lake Wetland Management District, a position that had dominated his life since June 1986.
Crankbaits or spinner-crawler rigs continue to produce walleyes in 30 to 32 feet of water from the Lighthouse Gap to Morris Point Gap and up to Garden Island. On the main-lake reefs, pink or gold jigs and spinners are a good bet for walleyes as well.
Anglers are pulling crankbaits, crawlers and jigging on the main basin in 29 to 32 feet of water and hooking walleyes. Pods of walleyes also are being found at the Lighthouse Gap and Morris Point Gap, west to Rocky Point and north to Garden Island.
Limits of walleyes continue to be taken with spinner rigs and crawlers in 30 to 32 feet of water in Big Traverse Bay. Anglers jigging and pulling crankbaits are finding schools of active walleyes scattered from the Lighthouse Gap to Rocky Point up to Garden Island.
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