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Walleye_king

anyone fishing the south end yet?

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Walleye_king

Are the big groups of fish going to be up on the n end for a while, or can a guy still get some on the wouth?

michael

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HAppnhook

THe south will produce, start in 25-27' gravel areas and work up from there. The fish then are moving up to 10-14 in the early evening to dark. Not as good as the north end but they are there.

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Jlineandsinker

This past weekend it was very slow on the south end. My son and I fished Sun,and Mon. We Lindy rigged,and slip bobber. Here some pics. IMG_0412.jpgIMG_0401.jpg

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Jlineandsinker

We found them in about 8-16 fow lindy rig 6 ft snell,gold hook only, slip bobber is 10 fow on the windy side of rocks.color didn't matter. medium leechs. good luck guys..

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Skitterpop

Hate to say it but I am not sure how long those nice pictures of those dead walleyes will last on this thread. You will need to go read the rules of picture posting. Just a heads up. Not trying to be a jerk about it, just letting you know they will probably be removed. Nice fish though. Plan on fishin it this Saturday.

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Jlineandsinker

Thanks and good luck this weekend..

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Walleye_king

Ok, what's wrong with the pics? Looks like maybe a finger in the gills on the first but maybe they kept them???

By the way, nice warthog! lol

Michael

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LuciandTim

Gotta comment on that 1st pic. See that growth or whatever it is on the gill....I caught a walleye this week with the same thing in the same spot. What the heck is it?? Never seen anything like that before.

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  • Your Responses - Share & Have Fun :)

    • Andy Locken
      Anyone have current reports on the west end of the lake? Heading up there tomorrow. Gonna lodge at polleys so I'd prefer the west end. 
    • Wheres_Walter
      Thanks for the tip on 3M 5200.
    • chaffmj
      Nice fish! Were you able to get a weight and length?
    • chaffmj
      Thanks for the replies and the helpful tips. I will keep after them but I hope it is not 16 seasons before I catch one. 😁
    • Rick
      Counties collect Payment in Lieu of Taxes for state-owned land not subject to property tax Minnesota’s 87 counties are the beneficiaries of $35.7 million in aid that helps support public lands and provides a critical link in the state’s public recreation system, according to the Department of Natural Resources. Annual payments for Payment in Lieu of Taxes (PILT), a property tax relief program that offsets revenues not collected on public lands, recently were distributed by the state’s Department of Revenue. Counties have received PILT payments annually since 1979 in place of property taxes on 5.6 million acres of state-managed lands and 2.8 million acres of county-managed tax-forfeited lands. Dollars for the payments come from the state’s general fund. “PILT payments are an important source of revenue to those Minnesota counties and townships that have public lands within their borders, but the benefits of public lands go far beyond these payments,” said DNR Commissioner Tom Landwehr. “Public-owned lands contribute significantly to local economies by supporting timber and mineral production while providing wild places for recreation and tourism, habitat for hundreds of species of fish and wildlife, and important ecological services like clean air and water,” Landwehr said. “These public-owned lands are part of the social and economic fabric of Minnesota. Counties received anywhere from $18,346 in Red Lake County up to $3,792,466 in St. Louis County. The 2018 PILT payments represent a $3.6 million increase over those made in 2017, largely due to legislation that increased the per-acre payment from $1.50 to $2 per acre on nearly 7 million acres of natural resources lands and county-managed tax-forfeited lands. The state makes PILT payments on public lands including state parks and forests, school trust lands, scientific and natural areas and wildlife management areas, Consolidated-Conservation lands as well as county-managed tax-forfeited lands. Payment rates vary according to land type and range from $2 per acre, to the greater of $5.133 per acre or three-quarters of 1 percent of appraised value. Payment for Lake Vermilion Soudan Underground Mine State Park is assessed at 1.5 percent of the appraised value of the land. St. Louis County Commissioner Frank Jewell of Duluth thanked legislators for their recent boost in PILT payments to counties. “We are blessed with an abundance of public land in St. Louis County, but those lands are exempt from county property taxation,” Jewell said. “PILT helps reduce the strain on county budgets by replacing some of that uncollected tax revenue. It’s a very positive development for our county and decreases the property tax impact on our citizens.” A breakdown of PILT payments for each county is posted on the Department of Revenue website at www.revenue.state.mn.us/local_gov/prop_tax_admin/aclb/pilt_bycounty.pdf More information about Minnesota’s public land portfolio, PILT payments, and a brief history of major public land transactions is available on the DNR website at mndnr.gov/publiclands.   Discuss below - to view set the hook here.
    • Rick
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    • Rick
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    • Rick
      Educational displays, exhibits, presentations, and music and entertainment highlight the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources’ annual exhibit at the Minnesota State Fair, which runs Aug. 23-Sept. 3 in Falcon Heights.  This year’s theme, “Public lands, owned by you, managed by DNR” will be showcased with a Legacy Amendment 10th anniversary tribute. “We are shining the spotlight on public lands because we know Minnesotans truly value them for recreation, conservation and their economic benefits,” said Dawn Flinn, who helps coordinate the DNR exhibits. The DNR State Fair log building opened 84 years ago; its park-like location provides fairgoers with a great opportunity to experience the outdoors in the midst of carnival rides and food stands. “It’s a popular state fair landmark, meeting place and must-visit destination that has helped generations of people create life-long memories,” Flinn said, adding “Minnesotans are passionate about the state’s natural resources. This is a great way for us to spread the word about how interesting, important and exciting nature is.” The new Legacy Amendment exhibit in the DNR building will provide visitors with an actual red carpet treatment, and features a children’s play area as well as information on the many ways Legacy funds conserve and improve public land. Informational displays show how Legacy Amendment dollars are spent, but visitors can choose a lighter activity, such as having their photo taken on the red carpet. Other displays inside the DNR building include state parks and trails, wildlife, rocks and minerals, aquatic invasive species, state lands and forests. Other features at the DNR building and exhibit include: Outdoor fish pond with about three dozen fish species. Photo opportunities from the giant hiking boot in the forestry exhibit. DNR fire tower; visitors can climb its 84 steps. Presentations, bird shows and musicians on the DNR Volunteer Outdoor Stage and Garden Stage. People can also buy hunting, fishing licenses and state park vehicle permits at the DNR building. Les Kouba Outdoors will be located in a building just east of the outdoor fish pond. A portion of their merchandise sales will be used to assist with DNR moose research. For schedule of events, visit www.dnr.state.mn.us/events/statefair/schedules.html. The DNR’s State Fair building and surrounding park area are located at the corner of Carnes Avenue and Nelson Street in Falcon Heights. It will be open 9 a.m.-9 p.m. daily during the fair. Discuss below - to view set the hook here.
    • Rick
      Theme: Public lands – owned by you, managed by DNR Main building Historic DNR building at State Fair is celebrating 84th anniversary this year. The 40-foot-high building opened Sept. 1, 1934. Approximately 500,000 people visit DNR building and surrounding park area each year. Gate tickets in 1934 cost 25 cents. In 2018, a regular adult admission ticket costs $14. Funding came from federal and state emergency relief administration and State Fair funds. Civilian Conservation Corps erected the building in less than six months using machined logs. DNR building is open daily during fair from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Fish pond Fish exhibit is one of State Fair’s most popular attractions. Pond holds about 50,000 gallons of water. It is kidney-shaped and is about 100 feet by 50 feet. Fish pond talks take place at quarter to the hour daily, from 9:45 a.m. to 7 p.m. Indoor aquariums DNR renovated its indoor fish exhibit in 2013 installing five large aquariums inside the main DNR building. Each tank shows fish in their native Minnesota habitat: trout of southeastern Minnesota; fish of the St. Croix River; and species of central, southern and northern Minnesota lakes. Aquariums are built lower to the ground, making it easier for more guests to see the turtles, fish and other species. Combined aquarium capacity of more than 5,000 gallons of water, the same amount of water the average family of four uses in a month. When full, tanks weigh about 118,000 pounds or about the weight of 118 Minnesota moose. Aquariums are open daily during fair from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Fire tower Specifically built for State Fair to provide a wildfire prevention message to visitors. Opened in 1966 and was closed in 1978 because of safety concerns. Was repaired and reopened in 2006. It is 65 feet tall and there are 84 steps from bottom to top. There is no charge to climb fire tower stairs to get birds-eye view of fair. Fire tower is on National Historic Lookout Register and is 10th best lookout in Minnesota. Open daily during fair from 9 a.m.-7 p.m., weather permitting. DNR forestry display Three interactive exhibit areas opened in 2017. Step inside a giant hiking boot surrounded by huge leaves for a unique Minnesota photo. Explore a life-sized white pine tree, complete with roots a person can walk on and learn how forests create clean water. Gaze upon a wall of tree cookies 11 feet tall – all native, Minnesota trees. Walk into a “forest” of interactive, informational trees on: forest stewardship, urban trees, forest products, fire and forests and Minnesota’s biomes. Play with a puzzle of dimensional lumber to learn how much wood comes from a log. Explore the tools foresters use in the woods every day – clinometer, increment borer and drip torch. Exhibit is open 9 a.m. – 9 p.m. in DNR Building. Smokey Bear Smokey Bear is celebrating 74 years of reminding children and their parents about the dangers of wildfires. Smokey Bear makes daily appearances at DNR Park at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Camper cabin Fairgoers can step inside the 24-foot by 12-foot camper cabin that’s on display. Cabins are built to provide a “camping out” experience within the comfort of four walls. Cabin has two sets of bunks. Also includes a picnic table and fire ring with grill. There are more than 80 camper cabins available to rent in state parks and recreational areas around the state. Many cabins include electricity, and some are wheelchair accessible. Camper cabin display model open daily during the fair from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Located in DNR Park, near southwest corner of DNR building. Wall of Shame trailer – Turn in Poachers Mounted animals and stories about how they were taken illegally. Display located on south side of DNR building. Wildlife Wing Fairgoers can learn about Minnesota species and wildlife habitat. Special sound and lighting effects help create an experience of moving from day to night and through the four seasons, as visitors walk through the display. Master naturalist volunteers available to answer wildlife questions. Display located in DNR building and is open daily during fair from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Invasive species display Learn about the invasive species present in Minnesota. Explore interactive displays to learn the actions people can take to prevent invasive species. People can clean, drain and dispose to stop aquatic invasive species and PlayCleanGo to stop invasive species on land. Check out the PlayCleanGo pledge wall to pledge to clear gear to Stop Invasive Species In Your Tracks. See examples of invasive animals and plants and the impacts they can have. Talk with DNR staff and volunteers about invasive species questions. Discuss below - to view set the hook here.
    • Robert Eddington
      I put in couple golf ball sized hambuger balls in so they can eat . And change the water every three days.