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  • World Record Confirmed at Ugly Stik Tournament

    World Record Confirmed at Ugly Stik Tournament

    Drawing 298 anglers to compete in a one-day bass fishing tournament

  • Cause of death of around 200 fish is yet to be confirmed

    Cause of death of around 200 fish is yet to be confirmed

    Reports of dead fish began at the end of August

  • Zebra Mussels Confirmed as Spread Continues

    Zebra Mussels Confirmed as Spread Continues

    This non-native aquatic nuisance species has continued to spread throughout Oklahoma waters since first found in the McClellan-Kerr Arkansas River Navigation System in 1992.

  • Confirmed 'likely' state and world record crappie

    Confirmed 'likely' state and world record crappie

    Pending results from DNA testing, an angler from Philadelphia, Tenn. will own the state and world record for a black crappie, breaking a state record that’s been held for 33 years.

  • SHARELUNKER 566 CONFIRMED DAUGHTER OF PREVIOUS SHARELUNKER 410

    SHARELUNKER 566 CONFIRMED DAUGHTER OF PREVIOUS SHARELUNKER 410

    SHARELUNKER 566 CONFIRMED DAUGHTER OF PREVIOUS SHARELUNKER 410 The recent entry into the Toyota ShareLunker Program from Marine Creek Lake by Ryder Wicker, was just confirmed to be the daughter of previous ShareLunker 410! This new catch is evidence that ShareLunker offspring have greater growth potential and ultimate size than non-ShareLunker bass!

  • Zebra Mussels Confirmed

    Zebra Mussels Confirmed

    The Minnesota Department of Natural Resources has confirmed zebra mussels in Kimble Lake in Crow Wing County. As with a recent confirmation at another Crow Wing County Lake, zebra mussels were reported on boat lifts that had been removed from the water at the end of the season.

  • Whirling Disease Confirmed in N.C.'s Watauga River

    Whirling Disease Confirmed in N.C.'s Watauga River

    On July 27, 2015, whirling disease was confirmed in rainbow trout collected from Watauga River in Watauga County– the first occurrence of the disease in North Carolina. Whirling disease affects fish in the trout and salmon family with rainbow and brook trout, two species found in North Carolina waters, being the most susceptible