Heavy rain impacts North Shore rivers as fall fly fishing heats up

In recent days, the heavy rain has made the streams and rivers on the north banks steadily flowing again. As the water flow increases, it invites an inland spawning from Lake Subrich.

The fishery director Cory Goldsworthy, the Ministry of Natural Resources of Minnesota, said: "The first few rain activities in September were essential for the fishermen of autumn fish and fishing fishermen in September." "The increased traffic clears all the gravel rods that may be cut down from the lake, so that the fish can enter the river during the spawning period. "

From September 15th to 17th, rainfalls often occur in most WTIP listening areas.The Grand Marais region of Lake Superior saw about 2 inches of rainfall, and the area of the Gunflint trail is more than 4 inches or more.

GOLDSWORTHY told WTIP that the increase in the rivers also marked that the conditions of the autumn fish are correct. "If the water temperature is cold enough, we should start seeing salmon, steel head and Brook catfish began to enter the river."

DNR reports that pink salmon is the richest species observed in the autumn spawning run.In September, they began to migrate and seek spawning area in the tributaries of Lake Sepyel, especially after the continuous rain observed by most WTIP listening areas from September 15th to 17th.According to DNR, according to the differences in this year, the number of pink salmon is usually good, and you can gather near the estuary near the estuary.

In October, the local roller coaster cowia will migrate to the tributary of Lake Subrich and the spawning of the shallow beach area.DNR pointed out that although there are few Coho and Chinook Salmon successfully breeding on the north coast of Minnesota, the operation of these species is also limited to entering tribute in October.

Many fishermen choose to fish for fishing when pursuing cosmetic fish in spring, and fall along many north bank rivers and streams.When it comes to fishing, the event attracts the images of many spiritual fishermen: remotely controlling streams, wading and suspension hats, circulating circular lines from rolling dances behind the sun.

Then there is a canoe version of the Cook County: Drag fishing.

Fishing on the inland lake northeast of Minnesota is not always fancy or romantic.In fact, the flies that look like a MIN fish are a good way to hunt from the canoe in Cook County.And there is no better season than falling.In the latest episodes of WTIP outdoor news podcasts, the host Kalli Hawkins and Joe Friedrichs learned this first -hand.Kalli and Joe recently dragged Clouse’s laughter on the local lake.

In this episode, local fishermen and flying fishing coaches Michael heroes also appeared.Heroes are a special fisherman who often flows into the north coast of Separier. He has a view on fishing in Cook County in autumn.