Fishing at Pyramid Lake (NV) is slower than usual

Pyramid Lake - Sutcliffe, NV (Washoe County)


by Truckee River Outfitters
2-7-2012
(775) 853-7368
Website

The water temperature around the shoreline is 44 degrees. This is really close to the wintertime low. Cold nights in the Reno area have off-set the warmer days. The fishing report is still really slow. The best report we have heard from 1 angler is 8 fish. Most days it is 1 or 2 fish.

Boaters are reporting fish in 20-60 feet of water. Large schools of bait and warmer thermo clines have kept fish in deeper water. There have been a few really nice fish caught roaming the shoreline. This year's biggest fish is a little over 19 pounds. Look for the fishing to remain on the slower side until we get a few storms to churn up the water a little or for warmer weather to warm up the water. In the meantime stripping Wooly's and Beetles very slowly is the way to go. Fish beaches with deeper drop-offs. Fish before the sun comes up or in the evenings as it is going down. This will improve success a little. Dark colored Woolybuggers with a Popcorn Beetle on the point is a good way to go. For more information on Pyramid Lake visit a new website, www.pyramidlakeflyfishing.com


Next Report >




Next Report >


More Reports

Truckee River Outfitters Reports
for Tuesday, February 7th, 2012
Truckee River: Best days to fish the Truckee is from 11:00 AM to 3:00 PM
Walker River - East Fork (CA): Nymphing with small Nymphs is the way to fish the East Walker
Davis Lake: Midges and small leeches work best at Davis Lake
Little Truckee River: Cloudy afternoons are the best time to fish the Little Truckee

1-19-2012
Stream flows on the Truckee have been very consistent. Lack of snow has limited any run-off on warm days. The fishing has been fairly good for January and we have even seen some fish rising to Baetis and Midges on the surface on warmer afternoons. The water is really clear and easy to wade right now. It is important to take a little more stealthy approach than normal. Nymphing with smaller stoneflies, Baetis and Midge patterns in slower deeper pools...... Read More