STAFF BLOG WILDWINGS Dynamic fish-eater
The osprey represents a problem for me. Due to circumstances I don't fully understand, I hardly ever see this cool fish eagle locally. They surely migrate through our area because reports pop up every... Posted on 4/25/11 at 11:57 AM
STAFF BLOG ADDICTED TO RUNNING Visit the mill
A lot of people like to run on treadmills. I am not one of them.
But faced with the challenge of a marathon specific run aimed at hitting target paces, the chances of successfully completing the work... Posted on 11/20/10 at 11:54 AM
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.
Fishing on Devils Lake is heating up for walleyes, pike and white bass, reports Devils Lake fishing guide Mark Bry. It’s all about water temperature now, he said, and the fish will be holding in the warmest water either right in or on the edge of reeds.
Outdoor News and Herald Staff Reports
, May 10, 2012
The Red River is a spectacular canoeing river — slow and peaceful on most days, with lots of wildlife and little development along its banks.
But it lacks one vital amenity: namely, well-spaced canoe landings.
North Dakota should change that.
Results from the creel survey, conducted April 1 to Oct. 31, 2010, showed anglers logged 121,269 hours of fishing pressure along the U.S. portion of the Red River. Boat anglers put in 57,328 angler-hours of effort during the survey period, with shore anglers comprising the remaining 63,941 hours of fishing pressure.
The smile on Jordan Donohue’s face was nearly as wide as the Red River, and it didn’t appear to be going away anytime soon. Catching a dandy catfish can do that to a guy, especially a 12-year-old who’s just landed perhaps his biggest cat ever.
Here’s the rub: If you’re fishing from shore on the North Dakota side of either river, you’d better have a North Dakota license. If you’re on the Minnesota shore, you need a Minnesota license. It hasn’t always been that way.
A retired electrical engineer, Jake Bussolini, 76, spent two years fishing catfish waters across the United States with friend and fishing guide Mac Byrum, 73. Traveling in Bussolini's Cessna 172, they fished for blue catfish, flathead catfish and channel catfish, the species that inhabits the Red.
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