Some good information about the Door County fishery with Roger Cherney and Captain Dale Stroschein, please listen in. Will have a new Wolf River Focus Report and another full episode coming over the weekend too.
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Again, my apologies to those who have looked here for information over the years. It’s just getting started for 2015 , so you didn’t miss much, again keep in contact with my new Podcast for a lot more then I could do here, and your chance to be on the show. We talk just about everything Wisconsin Outdoors, check it out please, share it and tell your friends. It will be better and more informative the the blog could be. THANKS!!! I’ll still be posting here, but what you might here from one of the focus reports is more then I can type.
Ok, water levels are low so that’s pushing the fish to the middle of the river, running up the bottom channel to get as far up the system as they can to look for some spawning areas, which may be hard to find. People are catching fish and I expect things to get going better for more anglers as we see a bit of a warm up. We could use a little rain, but as Kendal Kamke said in my podcast (THAT”S RIGHT, I HAVE A NEW PODCAST) that a low water year would be great for the vegetation that helps support the panfish population, which has declined a bit. I’ll try to stay in touch here but look for up dated reports on my podcast Talking Wisconsin Outdoors which you can find at www.talkwisoutdoors.com or on facebook at https://www.facebook.com/TalkWisOutdoors You can get it on your computer, smart phone, iPad or tablet. Listen and share, or be in touch and get in on the conversation.
Fishing remains good throughout the entire system as walleye continue to filter through the river and towards the lower lakes. REMEMBER, the Wolf River has a good population of walleye that stay in the river all year long. The low light periods of early morning and late afternoon are best but they can be caught all day near clam beds, spring beds and sandy shorelines where there is quick access to deep water. A jig and leech is all you need. Throwing crank baits near shoreline structure will also work and either way you should see a mixed bag of walleye, smallmouth, catfish, drum and maybe even a dandy northern pike. Water levels are still above average for this time of year and water temperatures are hovering around 70 degrees. That is why some bluegills have been beginning to show up and the crappie bite in the channels near Winneconne and below Fremont has started to pick up.
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